WASHINGTON POST | This is why you can’t post GIFs of the World Cup | July 1, 2014 | On the heels of action from FIFA against a Twitter account posting GIFs from the 2014 World Cup, Clinical Fellow Andy Sellars spoke to Caitlin Dewey of the Washington Post on the copyright status of these bite-sized clips of video content. While FIFA has aggressively sought to protect its intellectual property, Andy and other First Amendment scholars see an argument for considering GIFs a “fair use” exception to copyright.
Check out the @cyberlawclinic's own @NCPtarmigan and our friend and collaborator Finale Doshi-Velez from @hseas, writing in the @washingtonpost about artificial intelligence and accountability washingtonpost.com/outlook/ai…
Check out the newly-redesigned website from @EdDebtJustice, featuring valuable resources about the Project on Predatory Student Lending and its litigation and advocacy efforts predatorystudentlending.org
Haven't gotten enough of #FairUseWeek? Neither have we. Keep the fair use fun rolling with the Cyberlaw Guide to Protest Art: Copyright Part 2 - Fair Use medium.com/@cyberlawclini… pic.twitter.com/qRLBmJ1Vv4
Are you an activist artist? Wondering whether you can use someone else’s trademark in your work? The Cyberlaw Guide to Protest Art can help! #ArtLawActivism medium.com/@cyberlawclini… pic.twitter.com/84eZOmFr3D