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Intellectual property

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A fun overview of the rules of intellectual property that can be used in the Project Empathy curriculum.

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Intellectual property

  1. 1. pirate |ˈpīrət|noun a person who attacks and robs ships at sea. • a person who appropriates or reproduces the work of another for profit without permission, usually in contravention of patent or copyright: software pirates. • a person or organization that broadcasts radio or television programs without official authorization: [ as modifier ] : a pirate radio station.
  2. 2. Private Property vs. Public Property
  3. 3. Private Property vs. Public Property
  4. 4. Private Property vs. Public Property
  5. 5. The Economy Buyer
  6. 6. Copyright vs. Patent vs. Trademark
  7. 7. Two songs Song #1 Song #2
  8. 8. Copyright vs. Patent vs. Trademark • Songs, lyrics, recordings • Movies, scripts • Books, magazines • Software, games
  9. 9. • Robert Kearns designs new windshield wipers and files a patent in 1964. • Takes his idea to Ford, Chrysler, and GM. They say “not interested.” • Begin putting his wiper design in their vehicles in 1969. What happens?
  10. 10. • Robert Kearns designs new windshield wipers and files a patent in 1964. • Takes his idea to Ford, Chrysler, and GM. They say “not interested.” • Begin putting his wiper design in their vehicles in 1969. Ford has to pay $10.2 million and Chrysler has to pay $18.7 million.
  11. 11. Copyright vs. Patent vs. Trademark • Songs, lyrics, recordings • Movies, scripts • Books, magazines • Software, games • Medicines, treatments, chemicals. • Recipes (Coca- Cola) • Windshield wipers, touchscreen.
  12. 12. Thane’s Fruit Company!
  13. 13. Copyright vs. Patent vs. Trademark • Songs, lyrics, recordings • Movies, scripts • Books, magazines • Software, games • Medicines, treatments, chemicals. • Recipes (Coca- Cola) • Windshield wipers, touchscreen. • Brand name, company name • Logo design
  14. 14. Is this fair? • What about life-saving medicines? • Can a series of sounds be “owned?” • Could I patent pants or shoes? • What if I want people to use my ideas? • What if I make something but don’t know about copyright?
  15. 15. Creative Commons and Public Domain • Works in the “public domain” can be freely used and edited. • Works with a Creative Commons license have different types of restrictions placed on them. • Watch the video and identify the four variations of the license.

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