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Creative Credit & Copyright (TK)

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Nicole Surya

on 7 May 2013

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Transcript of Creative Credit & Copyright (TK)

What our students need to know! Creative Credit
& Copyright Copyrightkids.org defines copyright as follows: "Copyright is a form of protection given to the authors or creators of “original works of authorship,” including literary, dramatic, musical, artistic and other intellectual works.

Copyright means that you are the owner of your creations and that it is against the law for others to use your creations unless you give them permission to do so. What is copyright? What is Creative Credit? Watch the following cartoon to see!

http://goanimate.com/videos/0e0zsvhA9sSg?utm_source=linkshare No creator? Can you use another persons artwork as your own if they failed to put their name on it? There is never an age where learning life long skills is too young. Teaching children about these laws in a way that makes sense to them now, will help them understand it in more detail later.

While your child may only use computers to play games on right now, they need to learn about the laws that surround digital media. This will soon become a big part of their educational career and beyond. Do I always need to get permission to use another persons creation? Zelin, T. (n.d.). Copyright basics. Retrieved from http://www.copyrightkids.org/cbasicsframes.htm Sources Creative credit is giving the owner of the original creation, credit or acknowledgment of their work. Therefore, just because they have given you permission to use it, does not mean you can use it as your own work. You still need to give them credit for creating it. Why do we need to teach this to our children now?
They are only 5 years old! No, you do not always need to get permission to use the original work, but you must always give the creator credit for their work. According to copyrightkids.org, and Fair Use, you do not need permission to use their work if you are using it "for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, or research". However, if you want to be 100% sure that you are not breaking any copyright laws, it is always best to seek permission from the creator. Ethical use of information. (n.d.). Retrieved from http://ethicaluse.weebly.com/creative-credit-and-copyright.html Schrock, K. (n.d.). Rip- respect for intellectual property. Retrieved from http://www.schrockguide.net/intellectual-property.html Youth creativity and copyright in the digital age. (n.d.). Retrieved from http://dash.harvard.edu/bitstream/handle/1/3128762/Palfrey - Youth, Creativity, and Copyright in the Digital Age.pdf?sequence=2 Lesson: my creative work (k-2). (n.d.). Retrieved from http://www.commonsensemedia.org/educators/lesson/my-creative-work-k-2
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