For fair use week 2022, ARL teamed up with the Social Science Research Council (SSRC) #Mediawell project and asked experts to weigh in on how fair use supports research, news, and truth. In this video, ARL General Counsel Jonathan Band describes how fair use allows researchers and journalists to quote and reference the materials that libraries collect and preserve.
For fair use week 2022, ARL teamed up with the Social Science Research Council (SSRC) #Mediawell project and asked experts to weigh in on how fair use supports research, news, and truth. In these videos, Rina Pantalony, Director, Copyright Advisory Services, Columbia University Libraries, shares her expertise on fair use, research outputs, and libraries’ role in promoting algorithmic literacy.
Libraries and Algorithmic LiteracyRead More›
Fair Use and JournalismRead More›
University of Colorado Boulder
The University Libraries recognize Fair Use/Fair Dealing Week 2021 as an important opportunity for the campus community to learn more about the Fair Use doctrine. Test your knowledge by taking our new interactive quiz, “Is it Fair Use? It Depends!“
Red River College
IS YOUR COPYING FAIR DEALING?
Use this tool as a guideline to help determine whether the fair dealing exception in the Copyright Act may apply to your copying.
University of Waterloo
University at Albany Libraries
What is Fair Use???
Fair Use: Section 107 of the U.S. Code
Fair use is the use of copyrighted material, without the holder’s permission, for purposes such as teaching, preparation for teaching, scholarship, research, criticism/comment/parody and news reporting.
Read the LibGuide: https://libguides.library.albany.edu/c.php?g=560782&p=3858865
This Fair Use/Fair Dealing Week, we’re featuring a selection of resources and articles to help authors understand and apply fair use.
Under the Copyright Act, express permission of the copyright owner is required before making copies or distributing works, with some exceptions. These guidelines outline the framework for operating under one of these exceptions – “fair dealing” for the purposes of research, private study, review, criticism or news reporting, education, parody and satire. These guidelines outline the limits and requirements for making paper and electronic copies of a portion of a published work by individuals for their own use, by faculty for use in their courses of study and by libraries for the use of their patrons.
Authors Alliance is gathering feedback from authors about Controlled Digital Lending (“CDL”) in order to strengthen our advocacy work and better represent your interests. Several of our members have already shared their views on how CDL helps authors and researchers, and we are now asking you to add your voice by completing this short form.