CopyrightFacts forEducators<br />
Public Domain & Orphan Works<br />
Using materials from the <br />
CopyrightInfringement<br />
Saving graces<br />Implied License<br />Express License<br />
Fair Use of Copyrighted Materials<br />
Liability<br />
Do you need permission to use a copyrighted work?<br />
The  4 “Fair Use” factors.<br />
The TEACH Act<br />
Getting Permission<br />
Resources<br />Harper, Georgia K.  Copyright Crash Course  University of Texas<br />Merriam-Webster Dictionary  retrieved ...
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6340 perez copyright_4

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  • Orphan works [If the copyright owner is later found then that person can enforce their rights in the Copyright Act. The Copyright Act has so much power that most nonprofits stay away from orphan works.]Nonprofit organizations will not digitize orphan works because copyright owners have convinced legislators to lock up their works.Overprotection of the work is just as destructive as under protection
  • Once an idea has been placed on a tangible medium it has automatic copyright protection.Once an idea has been placed on a tangible medium it has automatic copyright protection.A common assumption that is wrongEverything on the Internet is part of the public domain.
  • Implied License - when an author posts anything on the Internet they must reasonably expect for their work to be read, downloaded, printed out, forwarded, and even used as the basis for other works.Express License – the copyright owner spells out in detail the rights an author wants readers, viewers, or listeners to have.
  • Liability for InfringementA court can award up to $150,00 for each separate act of “willful infringement.”“Willful infringement” is when you know you were infringing on someone’s work. Ignorance of the law is no excuse.
  • Copyright does not protect works that lack originality, works in the public domain, freeware, or U.S. govt. works.Any work published before Dec. 31, 1922 is now in public domain. --Works published between Jan. 1, 1923 – Dec. 31, 1978 are protected for 95 years with proper notice. If published between 1923 – 1963 the original term of protections (28 yrs) has expired unless renewed.
  • What is the character of the use?What is the nature of the work to be used?How much of the work will you use?What effect would this use have on the market for the original or for permissions if the use were widespread.
  • Became law in 2002.The TEACH Act covers works a teacher would show or play during class.It does not cover materials a teacher wants students to read, study, listen to, or watch on their own time out of the classroom.
  • This website will also provide information on how to properly obtain permission from a copyright owner.Visithttp://copyright.lib.utexas.edu/permissn.htmlfor a list of organizations that you can contact in obtaining permission.
  • 6340 perez copyright_4

    1. 1. CopyrightFacts forEducators<br />
    2. 2. Public Domain & Orphan Works<br />
    3. 3. Using materials from the <br />
    4. 4. CopyrightInfringement<br />
    5. 5. Saving graces<br />Implied License<br />Express License<br />
    6. 6. Fair Use of Copyrighted Materials<br />
    7. 7. Liability<br />
    8. 8. Do you need permission to use a copyrighted work?<br />
    9. 9. The 4 “Fair Use” factors.<br />
    10. 10. The TEACH Act<br />
    11. 11. Getting Permission<br />
    12. 12. Resources<br />Harper, Georgia K. Copyright Crash Course University of Texas<br />Merriam-Webster Dictionary retrieved from http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/fair%20use<br />

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