Given the popularity of street art, video mash-ups, remixes, or pop art, it's important to know whether the works being used are copyright-free.
Category - Intellectual Property
Stories about receiving copyright protection and dealing with infringement
A team of scientists, programmers and historians have created an algorithm that created a physical work of art that mimics the look of a genuine Rembrandt painting. But can a computer generated work have copyright protection?
Knowing more about copyright and fair use will help you determine what is yours to use and what is off limits.
Your name is a corporate asset with real tangible value, and protecting it is an important business consideration. A trademark may be the answer.
At what point does a creative work become protectable? Find out so you can ensure that your work is copyright protected.
If an artwork is in the public domain, free from copyright protection, then how can a museum claim it holds the copyright?
If the owner of a copyrighted work cannot be found, can I use it? It may be possible if you analyze the orphan work properly.
Fair use is a common art law issue that arises for artists. Here, we review the College Art Association's Code of Best Practices in Fair Use for the Visual Arts.
On February 20, The U.S. Copyright Office will alter the way it accepts applications for copyright registration of photographs. Here's what you'll need to know moving forward.
For years, videographers have used music as a backdrop in their films, short videos, and documentaries. The law around music licensing is pretty clear: a license is required to use copyrighted music in a video. This has been a standard practice since the dawn of music recordings. Yet, throughout the video industry, we find music being used without a license. We need look no...
Without the protection that copyright law gives artists, it would be difficult to monetize creative work and make a living. Here are ten sound copyright-related practices that every artist should know.
Take these two commonly heard phrases: “I need to copyright my slogan,” or “I want to patent my new idea.” Do you know why they are wrong? We break down the differences between IP laws.