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Fair Use

Fair Use
Related:  Copyright | Trademark | Creative Commons | Fair Use | PDCopyright and Fair Use

Experts Discuss Common Core State Standards - Webinar Series at Pearson Join our experts to learn more about the Common Core State Standards and what they will mean for literacy and mathematics instruction with this informative webinar series. This webinar series will provide you with an understanding of the goals of the Common Core State Standards, background on design and structure of the state standards, why they are important, and the English Language Arts and Mathematics standards and their implications. Common Core: Math Standards - Implementation for Success As part of its commitment to help states transition to the new standards, Pearson called upon its Common Core mathematics expert, Phil Daro, to help educators learn how to apply the new math standards in a free webinar. View webinar Introduction to the Common Core State Standards Dr. Common Core: Reading Standards and Implications Dr. Common Core: Math Standards - Transition and Next Steps Dr.

Copyright Fair Use and How it Works for Online Images You’ve heard the adage that a picture is worth a thousand words, but when that picture is protected by copyright, the picture is only worth three words: cease and desist. OK, that’s kind of a lawyer joke. But it illustrates how protective people are about finding their images used online without permission. Copyright laws were established not to give the author the right to deny their work to other people, but instead to encourage its creation. Article I, Section 8, clause 8, of the United States Constitution states the purpose of copyright laws is “to promote the Progress of Science and useful Arts, by securing for limited times to Authors and Inventors the exclusive Right to their respective Writings and Discoveries.” It’s a delicate balance between the rights of the creator and the public’s interest. This article will cover exactly what copyright is and what it covers. And then we’ll look at the concept of fair use as it pertains to using images online. What Is Copyright? In Summary

TeacherTube welcomes the National Institute of General Medical Sciences (NIGMS) Channel The National Institute of General Medical Sciences (NIGMS) channel offers information and video for students wanting to learn more about the science of medicine. Information on genetics, cell biology, chemistry, and other life sciences is available as well as links to interactive games and puzzles in these science areas. NIGMS also offers publications on different kinds of medical research and interviews with laboratory scientists so students can get a feel for what its like to be a scientific researcher. Exciting articles and discoveries in genetic research, such as the areas of mood, heart health, and diabetes are discussed and explored. To see videos on computational biology or cellular imaging, visit our NIGMS channel, or click on our Channel List and choose NIGMS.

Top 10 Tips for Images and Copyrights to Avoid a Social Media Disaster | Sociality Squared Blog Copyrights and social media always seem like this gray area that brands walk on eggshells over or just ignore completely, especially when it comes to images. Here are the top 10 tips on what you need to know to avoid a copyright disaster and maintain your brand’s integrity when it comes to images and social media. What is a copyright? Merrian-Webster dictionary defines copyright as “the exclusive legal right to reproduce, publish, sell, or distribute the matter and form of something (as a literary, musical or artistic work).” Every country has its own copyright laws, but the Berne Convention for the Protection of Literary and Artistic Works is an international agreement governing copyright between its signatories. What do Facebook, Pinterest and Twitter say about copyright law? Each social media platform, such as Pinterest, Twitter and Facebook, has copyright information in each of their respective terms of conditions. 1) Copyright is owned by who created it.

copyrightchart Copyright and Fair Use Guidelines for Teachers Teachers in the classroom make the decisions closest to the field of instruction and it is teachers that have been the greatest rights---rights that even their districts do not have. This Copyright Chart was designed to inform teachers of what they may do under the law. Please reproduce it as necessary. Note: In the letter to Congressional Subcommittee Chair Kastenmeier dated 3/19/76 summarizing many of the above agreements, representatives of the Ad Hoc Committee of Educational institutions and Organizations of Copyright Law Revision and the Authors League of America, Inc., and the Association of American Publishers, Inc., state that these guidelines were "not intended to limit the types of copying permitted under the standards of fair use under judicial decision and which are stated in Section 107 of the Copyright Revision Bill. For more detailed information and references to excellents books on copyright. - Collaborative mind mapping in your browser Creative Commons images and you: a quick guide for image users Here at Ars we're big fans of Creative Commons, both the idea behind it and the work that gets produced. As publishers, we benefit from Creative Commons in a number of ways—we look things up in Creative Commons-licensed Wikipedia (used with caution, of course), the Creative Commons-related policy issues that we cover give us a steady stream of great news content, and we make use of Creative Commons-licensed images in our news stories. This last piece—the use of Creative Commons images—has historically been one of the trickiest issues for us to navigate as a publisher, given the number of different Creative Commons license types. Each Creative Commons license has its own set of restrictions, and, despite the fact that the license clauses seem fairly clear on the surface, it's not always obvious to us as end users what can be used where and for what purposes. Note that this isn't solely a problem for sites like Ars and large publishing houses like Condé Nast. Attribution No Derivatives 1.

Instructables - Make, How To, and DIY Learning Resources: Copyright Issues What is intellectual property? Is it okay to copy information such as words and pictures from a book, a CD-ROM, or the Internet? Do I need to get permission to link to someone's website? How can I tell if a student has copied their report from the web? Intellectual Property Have you ever written a story, created a work of art, or composed a song? Copyright Law Copyright is the right to use ideas or information created by someone else. In a global community such as the Internet, the laws become an issue. You need to know the laws to protect you, your students, and the developers of Internet content. Consider designing activities for Copyright Awareness Week in March. Try the Copyright Interactive from Cyberbee. Copyleft Licensing Copyleft is a recent term used to describe the removal of restrictions on the use of ideas and information. Student Fairs and Projects What rules and laws govern the use of materials in student projects? Mashups, Collages, and Derivative Works Resources Student Resources

Music Education – Copyright Center Quick Links: Licensing Information Performance Rights for NAfME Members Understanding Copyright Law Posting Your Music Performance Online Helpful Links Frequently Asked Questions Teaching Your Students about Copyright Licensing Information Limelight — Through a partnership with RightsFlow, a licensing and royalty service provider, NAfME regular and student members can use RightsFlow’s online mechanical licensing utility, Limelight , to clear cover songs for their physical, digital, ringtone and interactive streaming use. More and more student performances are being recorded for various uses, and teachers must be aware of both licensing responsibilities and solutions. Songfile® — The Harry Fox Agency’s Songfile is an easy and fast way for those who plan to make and distribute 2,500 copies or less of their recordings to obtain the necessary mechanical licenses for cover versions of songs. Performance Rights for NAfME members Music Licensing and Publishing Organizations Helpful Links

About Moodle Moodle is a software package for producing Internet-based courses and web sites. It is a global development project designed to support a social constructionist framework of education. Moodle is provided freely as Open Source software (under the GNU Public License). Basically this means Moodle is copyrighted, but that you have additional freedoms. Moodle can be installed on any computer that can run PHP, and can support an SQL type database (for example MySQL). The word Moodle was originally an acronym for Modular Object-Oriented Dynamic Learning Environment, which is mostly useful to programmers and education theorists. Come moodle with us!

Creative Commons license This video explains how Creative Commons licenses can be used in conjunction with commercial licensing arrangements. Creative Commons licenses are explained in many languages and used around the world, such as pictured here in Cambodia. A Creative Commons (CC) license is one of several public copyright licenses that enable the free distribution of an otherwise copyrighted work. There are several types of CC licenses. Applicable works[edit] Work licensed under a Creative Commons license is governed by applicable copyright law.[1] This allows Creative Commons licenses to be applied to all work falling under copyright, including: books, plays, movies, music, articles, photographs, blogs, and websites. However, application of a Creative Commons license may not modify the rights allowed by fair use or fair dealing or exert restrictions which violate copyright exceptions. In the case of works protected by multiple Creative Common licenses, the user may choose either. Types of licenses[edit]