COPYRIGHT OWNERSHIP Who owns the rights to a piece of published work?
Copyright Ownership Who owns copyright? The person who commissioned the work or The creator(s) of the work If created by an employee, the employer owns the copyright If created by a government agency, it is considered Crown Copyright and the government owns the rights
Copyright Ownership A copyright owner has the exclusive right to: Copy Publish Perform Show Broadcast or Authorise….the use of their work
ACCESSING COPYRIGHT When and how much are you allowed to copy?
Duration of Copyright Literary, dramatic, musical and artistic works Life of the author plus 50 years after their death Computer programmes, films and sound recordings 50 years from the year of creation / first broadcast Published editions 25 years from the end of the year in which it was first published
When can you copy? The Act allows you to copy from published material for; criticism, review or news reporting (fair dealing) research or private study educational purposes public administration
How much can you copy? Section 44 – Education Teachers can make a single copy of an entire book when: They own the original hardcopy The copy is for lesson planning (it can not be shared with students) Teachers can make multiple copies of up to 3% or 3 pages of a book when: They own the original hardcopy The copying is to share with students enrolled on the course All copying for examination purposes is permitted (Section 49)
Section 51 – Libraries A library can make a single copy of an entire book when: They own the original hardcopy When it is not practicable to purchase a copy to fulfil a purpose The copy can: Be in addition to the original In replacement of (when the original is damaged) How much can you copy?
Digital Copying - Education Teachers can scan and share content electronically with students when: They own the original hardcopy They include referencing information in the saved title The material is only available to students via a password protected site
Digital Copying - Libraries A library can make a digital copy when: They own the original hardcopy The hardcopy is at risk of being damaged or destroyed It is not practicable to purchase another hardcopy The copy replaces the original The copy is not made publically accessible (unless the title is specifically requested for research purposes)
Quiz time! Working in peers answer the following questions: 1. When is a librarian allowed to copy an entire book? 2. When making multiple copies - a) What % are you allowed to copy? b) How many copies are you allowed to make? 3. What are the rules when sharing material electronically with students?
Answers… 1. When is a librarian allowed to copy an entire book? - For lesson planning purposes - When it is not practicable to purchase a copy to fulfil a purpose - When the hardcopy is at risk of being damaged or destroyed
Answers… 2. When making multiple copies – a) How much are you allowed to copy? 3% or 3 pages, which ever is greater. a) How many copies are you allowed to make? You can make one copy per student.
Answers… 3. What are the rules when sharing material electronically with students? - You must own the original hardcopy - Include referencing information in the saved title - Only make it available to students via a password protected site
COPYRIGHT LICENSING How to play by the rules and maximise resources
Who is CLNZ? Copyright Licensing New Zealand Not for profit organisation Sell licenses to education facilities & businesses Unlock the Copyright Act
Benefits of Licensing A CLNZ education license enables you to: gain advanced permission to copy, scan and share copyright protected material minimise the risk of copyright infringement maximise existing and any future resources