|Term||Confidentiality of User Information Indicator|
|Category||Terms Defined Entity Perpetual Rights Group|
|Definition||The requirement that user data should not be shared with third parties, reused or resold without permission|
|Sample||"The Distributor and the Producer agree not to disclose any information that would allow third parties to have specific knowledge of the Client's queries."|
Additional web pages related to 'terms defined entity perpetual rights group':Perpetual Access RightPerpetual Access HoldingsArchiving RightArchiving FormatPrevailing Electronic Link
Facts on copyright
- Fair use and fair dealing Main articles: fair use and fair dealing Copyright does not prohibit all copying or replication. In the United States, the fair use doctrine, codified by the Copyright Act of 1976 as 17 U.S.C. Section 107, permits some copying and distribution. The statute does not clearly define fair use, but instead gives four non-exclusive factors to consider in a fair use analysis. In the United Kingdom and many other Commonwealth countries, a similar notion of fair dealing was established by the courts or through legislation. The concept is sometimes not well defined, however in Canada, private copying for personal use has been expressly permitted by statute since 1999. In Australia, the fair dealing exceptions under the Copyright Act 1968 (Cth) are a limited set of circumstances under which copyright material can be legally copied or adapted without the copyright holder's consent. Other technical exemptions from infringement may also apply, such as the temporary reproduction of a work in information technology.
- Brief comparison with other forms of intellectual property In general, copyright law covers the creative or artistic expression of an idea, patent law covers inventions, trademark law covers distinctive signs which are used in relation to products or services as indicators of origin, registered designs law covers the look or appearance of a manufactured or functional article and the law of confidential information covers secret or sensitive knowledge or information.
- It appears publishers, rather than authors, were the first to seek restrictions on copying printed works. Given that publishers now obtain the copyright from the authors as a condition of mass reproduction of a work, one of the criticisms of the current system is that it benefits publishers more than it does authors. This is a chief argument of the proponents of peer-to-peer file sharing systems. It set out a rabbinical curse on anyone who copied the contents.
This site is growing and will contain information like internet copyright law, fair use copyright and copyright protection.