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Cathy Oxley

Copyright - LibGuides at Butler University - 17 views

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    This guide is designed to share information on US copyright and fair use in an educational setting.
Martha Hickson

Origin of fair use - 16 views

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    2 page comic book style explanation
Martha Hickson

Copyright - Playing with Media - 26 views

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    Harry Potter Can Fly
    H = Homegrown
    P = Public Domain
    C = Creative Commons
    F = Fair Use
    Homegrown
Martha Hickson

A practical guide to the Georgia State eReserves Copyright Case for Librarians | Pegasu... - 5 views

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    The complaint was brought against GSU (the defendant) by Cambridge University Press, Oxford University Press, and Sage Publications, Inc. (the plaintiffs). The plaintiffs originally brought forward 99 individual items that had been placed on eReserves at GSU, but over the course of time this list was revised. The final decision gives item-by-item decisions on 74 documents.
Janet Cerni

Educators Guide to Copyright - 0 views

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    "To help you answer these questions, The Copyright Alliance, as part of its educational mission, has assembled a valuable array of classroom curricula and other teaching resources on its website, www.CopyrightAlliance.org.
    "In addition, the Alliance has partnered with the award-winning curriculum experts at Young Minds Inspired (YMI) to develop this comprehensive Educator's Guide to Copyright, which includes:
    "* An overview that defines copyright, traces its history, and clarifies the issues of fair use and plagiarism in the classroom (pages 2-3).
    "* A FAQ section that will answer some general copyright questions as well as questions that arise in the classroom (pages 4-5).
    "* A glossary designed to keep you abreast of the language of copyright and computers (page 6). * Standards charts for all the educational materials available on the Alliance website to
    help you integrate these resources into your curriculum (pages 7-13)"
Susan Harari

Copyright criminals - 20 views

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    hese resources examine copyright law in the history of "borrowing" sounds in music, and raise provocative questions about what is creative and what is criminal. These lessons are directed toward grades 9 through 12, and college students for use in the following subject areas: media studies, media literacy, social studies, history, sociology, media production, music and language arts, business, and legal studies.
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    These PBS resources examine copyright law in the history of "borrowing" sounds in music, and raise provocative questions about what is creative and what is criminal. These lessons are directed toward grades 9 through 12. Divided into short video segments. Includes lesson plans and teaching guide.
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