Copyrightand cc


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  • The purpose of copyright is to provide an incentive for the creation of new works.
  • Copyright specifically protects expression.
  • This is now one of the most widely recognised icons in the world. The ‘C in a circle logo has come to to be the visual signifier of
  • It covers original works; namely
  • sound and audio recordings;
  • “ All rights reserved”
  • [IMAGE: The Creative Commons Logo. Available at For terms of reuse “Creative Commons Trademark policy” at] Which brings me to Creative Commons as a new way of managing copyright. Creative Commons is a suite of standardised copyright licences designed to provide
  • than the restrictive “All rights reserved” approach or a free-for-all
  • such as when the copyright term has expired as the work passes into the public domain.
  • The Creative Commons “Some rights reserved” approach is designed to provide
  • a number of options, varying in how restrictive they are, between these two positions.
  • Internationally all CC licences concern themselves with four ways of managing your content.
  • It requires that, for any reuse of the licensed content, the user acknowledges the original creator. This licence element is a default attribute of all Creative Commons licences.
  • If you choose non-commercial people who user the licensed content cannot derive commercial gain from the work.
  • This element requires that the content be reused exactly as it is only; you cannot change the work in any way.
  • It allows remixing and transformative works but only where derivative works are licensed on the same terms as the original content. To keep the licensing system user-friendly and accessible to non-lawyers the licensing process had to be easy.
  • licences
  • CC also provides a way for us to automatically find digital works that are CC-licensed. Google supports this.
  • Flickr also supports CC licensing and searching.
  • Creative Commons has an interface for searching multiple sources.
  • Creative Commons: Copyright and options for creative practitioners Delivered by Elliott Bledsoe, Project Officer, Creative Commons Australia on Monday, 21 April 2008 to first year Creative Industries students at Queensland University of Technology.
  • Copyrightand cc

    1. 1. Copyright andCreative Commons
    2. 2. What is copyright? ●5 Related Rights ⇨Copy ⇨Adapt ⇨Perform ⇨Publish ⇨Broadcast ●Automatic ●Covers all forms of expression
    3. 3. Why is copyright good?
    4. 4. What is NOT copyrighted?●Ideas●Phrases●Facts●Names●Logos●URLs
    5. 5. How do we know?●Notices●Buttons●Links●Lawyers●Remember, copyright is automatic unlessthe creator says otherwise
    6. 6. the right to accessoriginal works literary works dramatic works musical works artistic works
    7. 7. other subject mattersound recordings films tv broadcasts sound broadcasts published editions
    8. 8. all rights reserved
    9. 9. Fair Use●Only teachers in a CLASSROOM ( or password protectedonline classroom) can claim fair use of copyrighted materials.●Fair use is a ONE TIME exemption from asking forpermission to use.●Copyrighted materials must be part of an instructionallesson.
    10. 10. some rights reserved
    11. 11. all rights reserved
    12. 12. all rights reserved no rights reserved
    13. 13. some rights reservedall rights reserved no rights reserved
    14. 14. some rights reservedall rights reserved no rights reserved
    15. 15. attributionshare alike 4 elements no derivative worksnon-commercial
    16. 16. attribution:BY acknowledge the creator
    17. 17. non-commercial:NC no commercial use
    18. 18. no derivative works:ND verbatim copying of the work
    19. 19. share alike: remix-ready,SA derivatives licensed on same terms
    20. 20. BY BY - SA BY - ND BY - NC BY - NC - SABY - NC - ND
    21. 21. 1.2.
    22. 22. Flickr
    23. 23. Creative Commonshttp://search.creativecommons.org1. type2. click
    24. 24. Adapted from presentation:creative copyright copyright + options for creative practitioners elliott bledsoe