Not everything is for free!
Funn right? some things are owned by people, that’s why when you create your own work you will need to learn a bit more about Copyrights & Contracts; week five, another day another lesson; let me give you the Oxford Dictionary defines copyright as, ‘The exclusive and assignable legal right, given to the originator for a fixed number of years, to print, publish, perform, film, or record literary, artistic, or musical material.’ ouuuh, fancy.. well not really not until you have to own you’re own line of work. In the lecture,
Here’s an example on how foodbloggers per say need to know about Copyright trademarks and Contracts by Becky Brown; the blog was written by Raquel (https://www.foodbloggerpro.com/blog/article/becky-brown-legal-issues/)
So how does it work? who owns what? what are your rights? what does copyright protect?
Simple, it’s a common misconception that copyright is a single right. It is really various rights — often alluded to as a heap of rights — which vest only in the copyright proprietor. Essentially, that implies that the copyright proprietor is the main individual permitted to practice the rights under copyright; all different gatherings are confined from doing those demonstrations unless they have been approved to do as such by the copyright proprietor.
When in doubt, the main proprietor of copyright is the maker of the work, or the individual in charge of making the sound recording, film, communicate or distributed release. It stays with them until it is moved to some degree or full to another party by way of a legal document.
There are a few special cases to this though — where a work is made by a employee (as opposed to a freelancer) as a feature of that individual’s occupation, the business as a rule possesses copyright. For individuals employed on staff who are making material for daily papers, magazines and different periodicals, the business will claim a large portion of the copyright, however the worker will typically possess copyright for a few purposes (photocopying and distribution in books).
Independent makers normally well known as Freelancers possess copyright in what they make. Someone who pays for work to be created will generally not own copyright, but will be able to use it for the purposes for which it was commissioned. Nonetheless, there are various circumstances where somebody who commissions someone else to make material for them will claim copyright under the standards set out in the Copyright Act. This is the situation in connection to authorized pictures and etchings, and is some of the time the case for photos. Check out this interesting 6minutes animated video explaining the Basics of Copyrights :
or check out this article if you’re a reader: http://www.bcgsearch.com/article/60757/Intellectual-Property-Law/
In my future line of work I will be able to use other logos while filming such as chupa-chups, coca-cola or even other clothing brands.