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Copyright & Fair Use

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by

Jessica L

on 3 February 2011

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Transcript of Copyright & Fair Use

opyright
& Fair Use 7th & 8th grade Don't be a 21st Century COPY-CAT! Overview of Overview
Introduction to real-world examples

What is Copyright & Fair Use?

Consequences

How does it apply?

21st century real-world examples
-Use of pictures/images
-Video & mashups
-Music (mp3)
-Posting work online

Plagiarism vs. Copyright Infrigement
Have you ever... ...downloaded a song from iTunes and burned a copy to a CD for a friend? ...listened to a song on YouTube that was posted by someone other than the original band/artist? ...used a book, website, or podcast to gather information for a project for school without including the source? ...right-clicked and saved a picture from Google images? = more ways for work to be shared! Upload videos to YouTube
Search images on Google or other search engines
Post to blogs & wiki's 21st century digital world = a need to understand copryright Copyright is... a federal law

Protects the work of writers, photographers, artists, film producers, composers, computer programmers

Permits work from being copied, reproduced, and displayed without permission Source:
Library of Congress. (2010). Copyright and primary resources.
Retrieved from http://www.loc.gov/teachers/usingprimarysources/copyright.html Copyright is NOT... a law to protect ideas or discoveries...

COPYRIGHT only applies to tangible work Source:
Library of Congress. (2010). Copyright and primary resources.
Retrieved from http://www.loc.gov/teachers/usingprimarysources/copyright.html Those examples of copyright violation and plagiarism reveal how Copyright and Fair Use apply to our daily lives. Be careful! Even if the work doesn't have the "Copyright" symbol, it is still copyrighted. Copyright begins the moment the work is created. If copyrighted material is so common, how can anyone use material for education? Fair Use means copyrighted materials... can be used for educational purposes without the original author's persmission depending on:
-how it is being used
-if it for educational and not profit ($)
-only a small amount is being used
-the creator isn't losing money from the use



can be used for "criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, & research" How does "Fair Use" apply? Fair Use of Copyright Infringement? Your turn to practice... Remember, Fair Use covers:
-criticism
-comment
-news reporting
-teaching
-scholarship
-research You decide... You create a mashup or remix of your favorite Lady Gaga songs to create a seemingly "new" song to post on YouTube to share via Facebook. copyright violation or Fair Use? You decide! You need to find a photograph or art/graphic for your presentation.

You use Google Images and copy and paste TWO = graphics you like the best. One has a "copyright" symbol while the other does not. Copyright violation or Fair Use?? Possible violation! First - check the copyright policy on the website where the picture was posted.

If it is Public Domain - no copyright violation. Source:
Goochland Public Schools. (2007). Did you know you could be teaching
your students to steal? In "Technology Times." Retrieved from
http://www.glnd.k12.va.us/technology/newsletters/September_21.html Remember the Fair Use guidelines:
1) The music is transformed into a new work
2) You aren't making money
3) You aren't going to take away from the original artist (Lady Gaga's) profit You decide! You include the full-length version of a current pop song in your YouTube video with your original poem on-screen. You put the source of the artist at the end.

You burned a copy of the song from your friend to avoid paying for the song. Copyright violation or Fair Use? Copyright violation!
Entire song
Paying for an mp3 doesn't mean you own the song
Didn't get permission from musician What is plagiarism? Source:
Faden, E. (2007). "Fair(Y) use tale: A short silm." Center for Internet and Society. Stanford Law School Center for Internet and Society. Retrieved from http://cyberlaw.stanford.edu/taxonomy/term/565/all. Source:
Electronic Frontier Foundation. (2009). Teaching copyright: Fair use frequently asked questions. Retrieved from www.teachingcopyright.org/curriculum Turning in someone else's work
Copying words without credit to the author Consequences can include:
No credit or "F" for assignment
Dismissal from college/university Consequences of Copyright Violation Legal action
Lawsuits Copyright vs. Plagiarism Can't avoid violation by simply citing sources
Only protects tangible work Can be avoided if sources are cited properly
Protects "ideas" Source:
Electronic Frontier Foundation. (2009). Copyright frequentl asked questions. Teaching copyright. Retrieved from http://www.teachingcopyright.org/download/handout/tc_copyright_faq_0.pdf Image Credits:

Clipart provided by Classroomclipart.com
Clipart licensed from the Clip Art Gallery on Discoveryschool.com Created by: Jessica Levene
EME 6417 References:
Full transcript