|TYPES OF WORK
|HOW TO USE FOR EDUCATIONAL PURPOSES
|For Teaching Staff
Radio and Television
Can be copied in entirety.
Can be copied in entirety.
Permission required from both Copyright Owner and Moral Rights Holder.
Pursuant to clause 3.4(a) of the Remuneration Agreement, universities are required to mark all copies of broadcasts in analogue form, or on removable media (e.g. DVD, CD, USB), made in reliance on the Statutory Licence, with a notice containing the following information:
Program Name: ______________________________________
Broadcast Date: ______________________________________
Broadcast Channel: ___________________________________
This program has been copied under the Statutory Licence persuant to s113P(2) of the Copyright Act 1968 for the educational purposes of the University.
Pursuant to clause 3.4(b) of the Remuneration Agreement, universities are required to include a notice to the following effect on all communications of broadcasts made in reliance on the statutory licence:
|This program has been communicated under the Statutory Licence pursuant to s113P(2) of the Copyright Act 1968 for the educational purposes of the University.
All material copied under the Statutory Licence and communicated to students (LMS upload, email, etc) must have a warning notice attached near the front of the material (for example, as the second slide of a PowerPoint presentation after the title page). If the New Statutory Licence - Reproduction Notice PDF (see link below) is not used, then the following notice text must be included in entirety:
This material has been reproduced and communicated to you by or on behalf of The University of Notre Dame Australia in accordance with section 113P of the Copyright Act 1968 (Act).
The material in this communication may be subject to copyright under the Act. Any further reproduction or communication of this material by you may be the subject of copyright protection under the Act.
Do not remove this notice.
The following lists of sites contain sources of subscribed resources for University staff and students, Creative Commons licensed websites, and public domain content.
There are no copying or communication limits for broadcasts under the New Statutory Licence (this was also the case under the Part VA statutory licence). These copies may be included in library collections, added to PowerPoint presentations, sent to students via email, provided to staff for use in classes while they are employees of the University and made available via secure University services like Blackboard.
The copies may be made at the University or by University staff at home from any broadcast "received in Australia". This includes free-to-air, satellite and cable television broadcasts, as well as radio broadcasts*. The University Library may be able to obtain copies of past broadcasts from other libraries that hold copies made under the New Statutory Licence.
*The terms of the licence do not extend to commercially purchased or leased audio visual materials; or podcasts not originally broadcast in Australia (e.g. U.S. broadcast podcasts).
The University Library subscribes to the following resources that contain broadcasts for you to use in your teaching, research or study.
The Statutory Licence does not cover material from video-on-demand and catch-up services such as Foxtel*, Stan, Netflix, or Presto. Material from these services cannot be played in class, or shared via Blackboard.
Material available from services such as Freeview and iView may be covered under the Statutory Licence providing the material is identical to that already broadcast on TV, and providing it is available for download. If it is only available in streaming mode, using software to capture the material will infringe copyright.
*SUGGESTION: Please have a look at EduTV (subscribed University Library eResource). It contains lots of legally accessible material that has been recorded from Foxtel channels.
The following information sheets have been produced by the Australian Copyright Council:
There are a number of content repositories that allow you to search their website for CC licensed content. You can do this using many popular search engine and search tools.