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The long-running copyright fight between Google and the Authors Guild is over: Judge Denny Chin issued a resounding ruling in favor of fair use.
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Saiba mais sobre as liberdades na rede e venha se envolver no documentário colaborativo que está em construção na web: www.freenetfilm.org @freenetfilm http:...
The teacher's guide to copyright is meant to be a useful addition to any teacher's understanding of how and where to use resources.
From The Huffington Post: Self-publishing continues its exponential growth.
5 ways you can share your writing online without falling into the “previously published writing” trap. (Want to share your writing online but avoid the slippery slope of “previously published”?
A book published during the presidency of Chester A. Arthur has a greater chance of being in print today than one published during the time of Reagan. (RT @xPat_Letters: Wow!
If I buy a book, a music CD or a DVD movie I own it and when I get tired of it I am free to sell it to someone else. This principle of ownership seems simple enough but in the digital world it suddenly ceases to apply. An article by Dan Gillmor in the Guardian, In our digital world you don't own stuff, you just license it, describes a recent American court ruling against a start-up, ReDigi, who proposed to start a market for people to resell digital music.
Foreign students studying in the U.S. have long known that textbooks can often be purchased much less expensively in their home countries. Supap Kirtsaeng, who originally came to the United States from Thailand as a student in 1997, built a business around this arbitrage opportunity, asking family members in Thailand to legally purchase textbooks and ship them to the United States, where he then resold them for a profit on sites such as eBay. In September 2008, publisher John Wiley & Sons, Inc. filed a complaint in a New York federal district court asserting, among other things, that Kirtsaeng’s actions constituted copyright infringement. A jury agreed, imposing damages of $75,000 for each infringed work. Kirtsaeng appealed to the Second Circuit, which affirmed the district court’s decision, and then to the Supreme Court, which will hear oral arguments on October 29.