Last Updated on February 25, 2015, 2:46 pm ET
This week is Fair Use Week, an annual celebration of the important doctrines of fair use and fair dealing. It is designed to highlight and promote the opportunities presented by fair use and fair dealing, celebrate successful stories, and explain these doctrines. Cross-posted from Fair Use Week
Check out all of the great posts from Day 1 of Fair Use Week 2015! Don’t see yours? Contact us to get yours added!
Check out these videos posted yesterday:
- Kyle Courtney (Harvard) providing an introduction to Fair Use Week and talking about Harvard’s Copyright First Responders Network.
- Fred von Lohmann explaining how fair use enables the technologies we use in our everyday lives.
- Christine Jewell (University of Waterloo) on Fair Dealing Week and what fair dealing is.
- Bobby Glushko (University of Toronto) on the Current Climate of Copyright in Canada.
- University of New Brunswick on Fair Dealing at UNB
And this podcast:
And the blog posts from yesterday:
- Inside Higher Ed, Higher Ed Beta: Fair Use and MOOCs
- Harvard: Day Two With Guest Expert Kevin Smith: What Does Fair Use Taste Like?
- Wayne State: Link to licensed library resources through “Permalinks” #fairuseweek
- UCSF: Get the Facts on Fair Use
- University of California: Celebrate Fair Use Week 2015
- Organization for Transformative Works: OTW Supports Fair Use Week
- GSU: Fair Use: The Four Factors
- Penn State: #WeAreFairUse – Penn State Celebrates Fair Use Week 2015
- Boise State: Fair Use Week Part 2
- University of Haifa: Fair Use Week
- University of Haifa: Fair Use – Two Drafting Comments
- Northwestern University: Fair Use Week: February 23-27
- Rebecca Tushnet 43(B)log: Fair Use Week!
- infoDOCKET: Video: A Helpful Introduction to Key Fair Use Concepts by Google Copyright Attorney, Fred von Lohmann
- Riyadh Al Balushi: Three Exceptions I Wish Omani Copyright Law Had
- T.J. Treharne: Fair Use Week and Digital Collections at the New York State Library
- ARL Policy Notes: ICYMI: Fair Use Fundamentals Infographic