Can I use material which is freely available on the Internet?
Just because material on the internet is freely available, doesn't mean that you may simply copy it. The usual limits will apply. You can also check for any copyright statement on the web site about using material. Creative Commons material may allow more generous limits.
Material found on the Internet should be referenced as usual.
Can I show this film clip or video?
Under the Copyright Act 1968 (Cth), permission is generally not required from copyright owners to screen a film or video in class, provided:
(In some cases, the terms and conditions applying to the purchase or hire of films or videos may mean you would be breaching a contractual licence by screening the film or video in class, even though you are not infringing copyright. For example, videos and DVDs that have been hired from video rental shops using a private borrowing card must not be used other than for private home viewing.)
If your lecture is being recorded by Echo360 for later downloading by students, see special conditions in Recording and Streaming Lectures.
YouTube videos should be used with caution as they may be infringing copyright.
Can I add this article to my Canvas site?
Any articles or chapters stored in a Canvas site must be reported to ensure copyright compliance across campus.
Add the articles or chapters to your Leganto reading list, attached to the course page, and click "send" to add it to the Library work queue. The Library will take responsibility for copyright compliance and will even source the articles for you from a list of citations (no need to supply the originals).
Can I add this YouTube video to my Canvas site?
Students may be given the direct link to YouTube videos, however copies cannot be made without permission. YouTube should be linked to only with caution, as the original may be infringing copyright. Check carefully!
Can I make this film clip available online?
Commercial films may not be copied or put online (unless a licensed agreement permits).
Academics have a personal responsibility to ensure that their course is compliant with Copyright, including courses which they have 'taken over' from another academic.
Pardee Hall - English Department by Lafayette College under a CC BY-NC-SA 2.0 licence
Under copyright agreements, the University may make available a reasonable portion of a work ONLY if another portion has not been made available elsewhere on campus at the same time.
The Online Resources Register (ORR) must be used to register all documents made available on Moodle, e-Reserve, and other online services.
ORR can be found in My UC under Applications > Teaching > Online Resources Registration (ORR).