Legal / Copyright

Facebook Twitter
Broadcast Yourself. Please note: This material is provided for informational purposes only. It is not, nor is it intended to be, legal advice, or a substitute for legal advice. The rights to any screen shots or footage of third party content on our site are not ours to grant. Broadcast Yourself.
Broadcast Yourself. What is copyright? Copyright is a form of protection provided for original works of authorship, including literary, dramatic, musical, graphic and audiovisual creations. "Copyright" literally means the right to copy, but has come to mean that body of exclusive rights granted by law to copyright owners for protection of their work. What is copyright infringement? Copyright infringement occurs when a copyrighted work is reproduced, distributed, performed, publicly displayed, or made into a derivative work without the permission of the copyright owner. Posting copyright-infringing content can lead to the termination of your account, and possibly monetary damages if a copyright owner decides to take legal action (this is serious—you can get sued!). Broadcast Yourself.
Margaret Stewart: How YouTube thinks about copyright
Can I play YouTube Video in public place in outside of US? - YouTube Help
Can I use youtube videos in public presentations? - YouTube Help
If we use public youtube videos in our video recorded speeches/presentations, are we violating any copy rights? - YouTube Help
Legal to show youtube video in public presentation? - youtube copyright Legal to show youtube video in public presentation? - youtube copyright Would it be legal to show a youtube video (which I assume is copyrighted) in a public not for profit presentation? Secondly, would it be legal to download a video rather than streaming it and show it in the same manner? I know that there is no chance that I will get arrested or sued for this, but I am just trying to find out the proper legal boundaries, basically to do the right thing. I am assuming that since a video is put online, it is accessible for public viewing.
A Shared Culture A Shared Culture To celebrate our 2008 fundraising campaign, Creative Commons has released “A Shared Culture,” a short video by renowned filmmaker Jesse Dylan. Known for helming a variety of films, music videos, and the Emmy Award-winning “Yes We Can” Barack Obama campaign video collaboration with rapper will.i.am, Dylan created “A Shared Culture” to help spread the word about the Creative Commons mission. In the video, some of the leading thinkers behind Creative Commons describe how the organization is helping “save the world from failed sharing” through free tools that enable creators to easily make their work available to the public for legal sharing and remix. Dylan puts the Creative Commons system into action by punctuating the interview footage with dozens of photos that have been offered to the public for use under CC licenses. Similarly, he used two CC-licensed instrumental pieces by Nine Inch Nails as the video’s soundtrack music.
Copyright Registration Office by Public Notary in Australia certified for life in 164 countries. Copyright Registration Office by Public Notary in Australia certified for life in 164 countries. Protect Your Creative Works By Public Notary Copyright We protect your Websites, Screenplays, Musics, Written Works, Logos, Artworks, Photos, Trademarks, Internet Domains... REGISTER YOUR COPYRIGHT HERE Access to our service of copyright protection 1 239 226 registered copyright deposits by our group in Australia, UK, India, Canada, USA, and other countries.
Trademark Solutions Trademark Solutions Whether you work as an individual, own a small business or run a large company, our specialist intellectual property lawyers can help you with all of your trade mark requirements. Our client portfolio encompasses a variety of businesses from many different industries and with vastly diverging commercial needs. Our specialist intellectual property lawyers are committed to addressing our clients’ business requirements by providing high quality, practical legal advice on Australian and international trade mark selection and registration and we can also advise you on other intellectual property issues you may be considering. All of our fees for trade mark applications are fixed – we do not charge by the billable hour which often leads to a cost ‘blow-out’ when using law firms.