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Copyright and Creative Commons for Teachers Making PowerPoints and Other Teaching Resources

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A guide produced for teachers who want to use images and other media found online on made by them in PowerPoints and other teaching resources.

Published in: Education

Copyright and Creative Commons for Teachers Making PowerPoints and Other Teaching Resources

  1. 1. Copyright and Creative Commons for Teachers How to get legal resources for your PowerPoints and other teaching materials
  2. 2. This is NOT legal advice!
  3. 3. Advice by Dominik Lukes for teachers creating content based on years of experience of dealing with content and following discussions about copyright and licensing
  4. 4. What is free of copyright?
  5. 5. Everything has a copyright
  6. 6. What is copyright?
  7. 7. Right to control how your work is copied, distributed, modified or reused.
  8. 8. How can I use copyrighted content?
  9. 9. Permission Exemption License
  10. 10. Exemption for Print Disabilities
  11. 11. Make accessible copies for someone with a print disability.
  12. 12. Made Load2Learn possible but has many restrictions
  13. 13. Can I copy 10% of anything for educational purposes?
  14. 14. No!
  15. 15. Schools must buy a CLA license to allow them to make copies for educational purposes
  16. 16. Can I use a copyrighted image if I give attribution?
  17. 17. No!
  18. 18. You must have a proper licence or permission to use copyrighted work.
  19. 19. Your license may include a requirement of attribution.
  20. 20. Attribution on its own does not constitute a license.
  21. 21. Don’t I have right for fair use?
  22. 22. No!
  23. 23. Fair use a US doctrine, the UK has fair dealing which is similar but not the same!
  24. 24. Fair dealing
  25. 25. Fair dealing is not a right it is a defence!
  26. 26. Research (non-commercial) Private study Criticism Review News reporting
  27. 27. Never to distribute to another person (e.g. make photocopies for all students)
  28. 28. Public domain
  29. 29. Copyright term has expired Copyright is not applicable Has been marked as public domain by creator
  30. 30. Differs by country, type of work, etc.
  31. 31. Works in the public domain in the US, may not be public domain in the UK.
  32. 32. US federal government works in the public domain but UK government under crown license.
  33. 33. Unreliable. Better to use works with an explicit license.
  34. 34. Creative Commons
  35. 35. License to copy, distribute, modify or reuse a copyrighted work!
  36. 36. 4 options to license
  37. 37. BY Attribution NC Non-commercial ND No derivatives SA Share alike
  38. 38. Rules of thumb CC BY Approve designed by Venkatesh Aiyulu from the Noun Project
  39. 39. Safe to use without limits
  40. 40. Always keep a record of where your got the image from and with what licence!
  41. 41. Safe to use with attribution
  42. 42. OK to use anywhere only IF shared under same license
  43. 43. OK for conference presentation NOT for teaching materials
  44. 44. OK for conference presentation NOT for teaching materials IF shared under same license
  45. 45. How to reference creative commons images
  46. 46. Same slide OR Credits slide at the end
  47. 47. CC BY work title author name link
  48. 48. One way to provide attribution is as reference and link on the same page/slide CC BY orangeacid http://www.flickr.com/photos/71753457@N00/8422757897/
  49. 49. Another way to provide attribution is as reference and link on separate page/slide
  50. 50. Where to get creative commons images?
  51. 51. Interfaces to Flickr and other repositories do not store images themselves
  52. 52. search.creativecommons.or g compfight.com
  53. 53. search.creativecommons.org
  54. 54. Compfight.com is a simple interface to find Creative Commons licensed images on Flickr
  55. 55. The Noun Project has great CC icons
  56. 56. TheNounProject.com search for “reading”
  57. 57. Free with attribution but must attribute
  58. 58. NounProject take attribution seriously
  59. 59. Open Government Licence
  60. 60. UK equivalent to Creative Commons
  61. 61. NationalArchives.gov.uk not all open
  62. 62. Stock photography
  63. 63. Professional photos made available royalty free for limited commercial purposes
  64. 64. What is royalty free?
  65. 65. Royalty-free images may be used multiple times for multiple projects without paying additional fees.
  66. 66. Restrictions on royalty free?
  67. 67. Varies by stock photo provider but…
  68. 68. No resale Limited number of impressions (eg. half a million) Limited commercial products (eg. no T-Shirts, Mugs, etc.)
  69. 69. Often there are tiers by use by size
  70. 70. How much does it cost?
  71. 71. Credits Subscriptions
  72. 72. 20p … £5 per image
  73. 73. Stock photo sources
  74. 74. iStockPhoto.com ShutterStock.com Fotolia.com
  75. 75. Can I use (Microsoft) clipart?
  76. 76. No
  77. 77. advertise your business create a company logo illustrate the chapters of a book
  78. 78. Yes
  79. 79. personal, noncommercial uses school assignments and projects church brochure
  80. 80. Work I create as part of my job?
  81. 81. Through contract agreement copyright may be owned by your institution.
  82. 82. Personal work I/friend want to share with my institution?
  83. 83. Permission (non-exclusive license) Creative Commons license (CC BY)
  84. 84. Other sources of Open Content
  85. 85. FreeSound.org OpenClipart.org OERcommons.org Archive.org Pixabay.com
  86. 86. Sources with some Open Content
  87. 87. YouTube.com Vimeo.com/creativecommon s 500px.com/creativecommon s SlideShare.net
  88. 88. Look for Creative Commons in search options
  89. 89. Summary
  90. 90. Everything has copyright Use Creative Commons with attribution Use bought stock photos within license restriction
  91. 91. Creative Commons Attribution ShareAlike

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