This UCLA infographic has examples of creators whose famous works were inspired by other sources. In each case, was the creator’s use fair or foul?
Gerald Beasley, Vice-Provost and Chief Librarian at the University of Alberta, discusses the purpose of copyright legislation.
Celebrate Fair Use Week 2016! See how UMass Amherst Libraries uses fair use to make our collections freely available to the world.
This infographic shows how a college student relies on fair use numerous times in a typical day.
The University of Tennessee Libraries describes its consideration of fair use while digitizing the Postcards from the Great Smoky Mountain Collection.
Texas A&M Libraries describes their approach to empowering faculty to use fair use.
Ann Thornton, Columbia University, discusses the successes in fair use over the past year, and the road ahead.
Duke University hosted an event, “Fair Use of Art and Beyond” on March 4, 2015. This event was originally slated to take place during Fair Use Week, but due to inclement weather was rescheduled.
Fair use is the right to use, in certain circumstances, copyrighted material without seeking permission from or making a payment to the copyright holder. As part of the celebration of Fair Use Week 2015, the Office of Copyright and Scholarly Communication (OCSC) will be hosting a discussion of the fair use of works of art in research and publishing featuring Jennifer Jenkins, director of the Duke Law’s Center for the Study of the Public Domain. In addition, Kevin Smith, director of the OCSC, will be giving an update on the Georgia State University and HathiTrust law suits and how the rulings in both affect fair use. Haley Walton, Outreach Coordinator for Open Access at Duke Libraries, will also be giving a brief summary of best practices in fair use of video games in research and teaching.
The archive of the event is available here.