1 I. Purpose or Scope Art Institute Intellectual Property Policy (MAY 2013) The unauthorized distribution of copyrighted material, including unauthorized peer-to-peer file sharing, may subject students and individuals to civil and criminal liabilities. Almost all of the music, movies, television shows, software, games and images found on the Internet are protected by federal copyright law. The owner of the copyright in these works has the right to control their distribution, modification, reproduction, public display and public performance. It is therefore generally illegal to use file sharing networks to download and share copyrighted works without the copyright owner s permission unless fair use or another exemption under copyright law applies. Fair use under the federal Copyright Act allows the use without permission of copyrighted material for the purpose of criticism, comment, news reporting or teaching under certain limited circumstances. There is no blanket exception from liability for students or employees of educational university, however, and whether the use of copyrighted material without permission falls with fair use or one of the other exceptions in the Act depends on a very detailed, case-by-case analysis of various factors. Students should be aware that sharing music, videos, software and other copyrighted materials is very likely not to be considered a fair use and therefore may be a violation of the law. A violation of The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley, a campus of Argosy University s policy for use of its information technology system can result in termination of network access for the student and/or other disciplinary action including removal of the student from The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley. Summary of Civil and Criminal Penalties for Violation of Federal Copyright Laws Copyright infringement is the act of exercising, without permission or legal authority, one or more of the exclusive rights granted to the copyright owner under section 106 of the Copyright Act (Title 17 of the United States Code). These rights include the right to reproduce or distribute a copyrighted work. In the file-sharing context, downloading or uploading substantial parts of a copyrighted work without authority constitutes an infringement. Penalties for copyright infringement include civil and criminal penalties. In general, anyone found liable for civil copyright infringement may be ordered to pay either actual damages or statutory damages affixed at not less than $750 and not more than $30,000 per work infringed. For willful infringement, a court may award up to $150,000 per work infringed. A court can, in its discretion, also assess costs and attorneys fees. For details, see Title 17, United States Code, Sections 504, 505. Willful copyright infringement can also result in criminal penalties, including imprisonment of up to five years and fines of up to $250,000 per offense. For more information, please see the website of the U.S. Copyright Office at The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley s policies in regard to copyright infringement via the Internet prohibit the illegal downloading or unauthorized distribution of copyrighted materials using The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley s information technology system.
2 The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley s policies prohibit use of The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley s computer network to engage in illegal copying or distribution of copyrighted works such as by unauthorized peer-to-peer file sharing (i.e., the sharing of copyrighted works, typically in digital or electronic files) without permission. As a creative community of teachers, artists and scholars, The Art Institute of California Silicon Valleyis committed to encouraging the creation of new works, new ideas, and new forms of creative and scholarly expression. This Policy on Intellectual Property is provided to protect the interests of those who create as well as the interests of The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley itself, which supports this creative and scholarly work. This document expresses The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley s policy regarding ownership and usage rights with respect to Intellectual Property (as hereinafter defined). It covers all those who are a part of The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley faculty, staff, students, visiting artists, visiting scholars, or other participants enrolled, employed or affiliated with The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley, and this Policy governs in all circumstances, unless The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley has modified it through a written agreement connected to a sponsored or commissioned work or as part of work under a grant or contract. Should there be any conflict between the provisions of this Policy and the terms of a separate written agreement between The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley and any party, the terms of that separate written agreement will govern. This Policy is not intended to limit fair use as defined by U.S. laws. II. Definitions (if applicable) The following terms are used throughout the Policy and are defined as follows: A. Copyright - Copyright is the intangible property right granted for a limited period of time by federal statute (Title 17 of the U.S. Code) for an original work of authorship fixed in any tangible form of expression. Copyright provides the owner with five exclusive rights, including the exclusive right to reproduce the work, to prepare derivative works based on the work, to distribute copies of the work to the public by sale or other transfer of ownership (or by rental, lease, license or lending), to display the work publicly and to perform the work publicly (if relevant). B. Commissioned Work - A Commissioned Work is defined as a Work (as defined in paragraph K) that is produced or created pursuant to a written agreement with the Institution and for Institution purposes by (a) individuals not under the employ of the Institution or (b) Institutional Employees (as defined in paragraph D) acting outside the scope of their regular Institution employment, as determined by their existing Institution employment arrangement or contract. C. Independent Academic Effort or Creative Activity - Independent Academic Effort or Creative Activity is defined as the inquiry, investigation, research, or creative activity that is carried out by faculty, staff and Students of the Institution working on their own, that advances knowledge or the development of the arts, sciences, humanities, or technology where the specific direction, methodology, and content
3 of the pursuit is determined by the faculty, staff member(s), or Student(s) without the direct assignment, supervision, or involvement of the Institution. D. Institutional Employee - An Institutional Employee is a full-time or part-time faculty member, visiting faculty, adjunct faculty, artist, scholar, or fellow (as defined in the Faculty Handbook), or a full-time or part-time staff member (as defined in the Staff Handbook), or Student, who is employed by the Institution or who is working under an Institution contract, either expressed or implied. E. Intellectual Property - Means: (i) trademarks, service marks, brand names, trade dress, assumed names, trade names, slogans, URLs, domain names, logos and other indications of source, sponsorship or affiliation, together with all associated goodwill (whether the foregoing are registered, unregistered or the subject of a pending application for registration); (ii) inventions, developments, improvements, discoveries, know how, concepts and ideas, whether patentable or not, in any jurisdiction; (iii) patents, patent applications and patent disclosures; (iv) trade secrets and proprietary or confidential information; (v) writings and other works of authorship, whether subject to copyright protection or not, in any jurisdiction, including but not limited to literary works (such as books, scholarly articles, journal articles and other articles, theses, research, course syllabi, curricula, exams, instructional and evaluation materials for classes, courses, labs or seminars, study guides, student rosters and attendance forms, grade reports, assessment of student work and projects, course or program proposals, software, data and databases, lecture and presentation materials); musical works (including any accompanying words); dramatic works (including any accompanying music); pantomimes and choreographic works; pictorial, graphic, and sculpture works (including graphic designs; illustrations, photographs, paintings, sculptures and other works of art); motion pictures and other audiovisual works (including films, audio and video recordings and multimedia projects); sound recordings; architectural works; and compilations; and (vi) copyrights, copyright registrations and applications for registration of copyrights in any jurisdiction. F. Patent - A United States patent is a grant which gives the owner of the patent the right to exclude all others from making, using, or selling the claimed invention in the United States for a set period of time. Similar rights are granted in other countries, but the discussion of Patents in this Policy will focus specifically on United States patent rights. G. Sponsored Work - Sponsored Work is a Work (as defined in paragraph K) that is produced or created under an agreement between the Institution and a sponsor which provides the Institution with ownership and/or usage rights to the Work and Intellectual Property produced under the agreement. Sponsored works do not include works created through independent academic effort or creative activity, even when based on the findings of the sponsored project, so long as an agreement does not state otherwise. H. Student - A Student is a regularly registered, full- or part-time, undergraduate or graduate at the Institution, including students attending the Institution as special status students : e.g., as participants in Professional Institute for Educators (PIE), Continuing Education (CE), the Pre-College or Saturday programs, or in exchange programs or through special grants or fellowships. I. Substantial Institutional Resources - Any substantial use of Institution equipment, facilities, time, personnel, or funds, and use of Institution resources that are not
4 commonly provided, is considered a use of Substantial Institutional Resources. This use does not include resources commonly provided to Institution faculty and staff, such as offices, library facilities, basic artistic facilities, and everyday telephone, computer, and computer network support. However, substantial time spent in the use of these latter resources may constitute the use of Substantial Institutional Resources. Resources not considered commonly provided include specially procured equipment or space, additional staffing or personnel, utilization beyond normal work hours of Institution personnel, and monetary expenditures that require a budget. Faculty may use the basic artistic facilities unless use infringes on student use of those facilities for coursework. J. Trademark and Service Mark - A trademark or service mark is any word, phrase, name, symbol, logo, slogan, device, or any combination thereof that is used in trade to identify and distinguish one party s goods or services from those of others. K. Work - The term Work as used in this Policy shall be defined to include all of the items identified in Sections (i), (ii), (iv) and (v) of the definition of Intellectual Property in paragraph E. L. Work Made for Hire - A Work Made for Hire is defined as a Work (as defined in paragraph K) prepared by an employee within the scope of his or her employment. Consistent with the Copyright Act of 1976, as amended, a Work Made for Hire under this Policy also includes a work specially ordered or commissioned for use as a contribution to a collective work, as a part of a motion picture or other audiovisual work, as a translation, as a supplementary work, as a compilation, as an instructional text, as a test, as answer material for a test, or as an atlas, if the parties expressly agree in a written instrument signed by them that the work shall be considered a work made for hire. Examples of works made for hire include software programs created within the scope of an employee s duties by a staff programmer, a newspaper article written by a staff journalist for the newspaper that employs him/her, and a musical arrangement or ditty written for a music company by a salaried arranger on its staff. III. Policy Provisions A. Faculty, Staff and Student Works 1. General Rule. Subject to the exceptions noted in this Policy, as a general rule, The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley does not claim ownership of Intellectual Property developed through Independent Academic Effort or Creative Activity and that is intended to disseminate the results of academic research and scholarship, and/or to exhibit forms of artistic expression on the part of faculty, staff, and Students. 2. Exceptions to the General Rule.
5 Exceptions to the general rule set forth in III.A.1 above include Intellectual Property developed by faculty, staff, Students and Institutional Employees under any of the following circumstances: (a) The Intellectual Property is developed as a Sponsored Work. (b) The Intellectual Property is developed as a Commissioned Work. Resources. (c) The Intellectual Property is developed using Substantial Institutional (d) The Intellectual Property is developed by the creator within the scope of his or her employment with The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley and constitutes a Work Made for Hire. (e) The Intellectual Property is developed by a creator who is assigned, directed or funded by The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley to create the Intellectual Property. (f) The Intellectual Property is developed under a grant, program or agreement which provides The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley with ownership rights, in whole or in part, to the Intellectual Property. Under the circumstances described in Section III.A.2(a) through (f) above, the Intellectual Property shall be owned by The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley (or by The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley and any other party as specified in any written grant, program or agreement). The creator of any Intellectual Property that is or might be owned by The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley under this Policy is required to make reasonable prompt written disclosure of the Work to an officer designated by The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley s President, and to execute any document deemed necessary by The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley to perfect legal rights in The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley and enable The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley to file applications for registration when desired. 3. Ownership Rights in Specific Types of Works. For purposes of clarification and without limiting the general rule and exceptions set forth in Sections III.A.1 and 2 above, ownership rights in the following types of Works are allocated as set forth below: (a) Curricular materials including course outlines, curricula, lesson plans, course handouts, PowerPoint and other presentation materials (in all forms and media), course content and syllabi are deemed to be Works Made for Hire and therefore all Intellectual Property associated therewith is owned by The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley.
6 Likewise, student rosters, attendance forms, interim grade reports, and assessments of student projects, including all Intellectual Property associated therewith, belong solely to The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley. (b) Unless developed under the circumstances set forth in Section III.A.2 (a) through (f), or a written agreement provides otherwise, scholarly articles and papers written for publication in journals, presentations and scholarly papers prepared for seminars and conferences, and personal lecture or teaching notes are typically not considered to be owned by The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley as Works Made for Hire or otherwise. (c) If any Intellectual Property to be owned by The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley under Section III.A.2 (a) through (f) above is developed jointly with a non-institution party, the parties respective ownership and usage rights in the resulting Intellectual Property shall be set forth in a written agreement. (d) Where Intellectual Property is to be developed using Substantial Institutional Resources, authorized representatives of The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley will develop a written agreement with the user of those resources, which must be executed by the parties prior to use of the resources, to identify the nature and terms of the use, including possible reimbursements or other systems of compensation back to The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley. (e) Unless a Work is developed under the circumstances set forth in Section III.A.2 (a) through (f), or a written agreement provides otherwise, all Intellectual Property created by faculty during sabbatical are owned by the faculty. (f) Unless the Work is developed under the circumstances set forth in Section III.A.2 (a) through (f), or a written agreement provides otherwise, Intellectual Property created by a Student working on his or her own, or developed in the context of a course, is owned by the Student and The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley will not use the Student s Work without the Student s permission to do so. (g) Students working on a project governed by an existing written agreement to which The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley is a party are bound by all terms of that agreement. (h) Students hired to carry out specific tasks that contribute to Intellectual Property of The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley retain no rights of ownership in whole or in part to that Intellectual Property or to the Student s contribution to that work. (i) Students who wish to work collaboratively with Institutional Employees on projects which involve the creation of Works and Intellectual Property are required to sign and deliver an acceptable written agreement to The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley
7 outlining their rights before commencing work on such projects. Either party has the right to initiate such agreement. (j) The rights of The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley to a perpetual, worldwide license (exclusive or non-exclusive, as The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley deems necessary), to use and reproduce copyrighted materials for educational, research, and promotional purposes must be included in any agreement with a non- Institution sponsor. B. Independent Contractor Works. As a general rule, The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley will own Intellectual Property created by an independent contractor if a written agreement signed by the parties so provides, or The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley has specially ordered or commissioned the work and such work is designated as a Work Made for Hire in a signed written agreement between the parties. If The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley does not own the Intellectual Property created by an independent contractor, it shall have a right or license to use any Work produced by the independent contractor in the course of performance of the contract, in accordance with the parties agreement. IV. Institution s Usage Rights To the extent that faculty, staff or Institutional Employees retain ownership of Work and Intellectual Property according to this Policy, The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley shall have a permanent, non-exclusive, worldwide, royalty free right and license to make educational use of such Work and Intellectual Property, including the right to use, reproduce, distribute, display, perform and modify (i.e. create derivative works) such Work and Intellectual Property in all forms and media now known or hereafter existing in connection with its curriculum, courses of instruction and educational programs, and any related accreditation or promotion of The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley. Where practicable, The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley will use best efforts to cite the creator of the Work if The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley exercises such usage rights. V. Institution s Marks Intellectual Property comprised of or associated with The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley s Trademarks and Service Marks, including but not limited to its name, logos, slogans, insignia, and other symbols of identity (collectively the Marks ) belongs exclusively to The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley and/or its affiliates. This Policy is designed to protect the reputation of The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley and its affiliates, and to prevent the illegal or unapproved use of The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley s Marks. No Institution Mark may be used without the prior, written authorization of the appropriate authorities of The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley. However, faculty, staff,
8 and Students may identify their status or professional affiliation with The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley as appropriate, but any use of The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley s Marks in this regard must avoid any confusing, misleading or false impression of affiliation with, or sponsorship or endorsement by, The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley. No products or services may be marked, offered, sold, promoted or distributed with or under The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley s Marks without The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley s prior written permission and compliance with the licensing policies of The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley. All requests for use of Institution Marks must be submitted in writing to an officer designated by the President. The designated Institution officer retains information concerning what marks, names, logos, symbols, insignias, and related words, phrases, and images currently comprise The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley s Marks. VI. Substantial Use of Institution Resources Although Substantial Institutional Resources is defined (see Section II. Terminology), it is acknowledged that such resources and their use may change over time, with changes in technology, physical infrastructure of The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley, modes of employment, etc. Therefore, this Policy allows the Academic Policy Advisory Committee to review the definition of substantial use from time to time and implement any changes or clarification to the definitions which The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley deems necessary in order to establish an appropriate standard. VII. Review Scheme Questions concerning this Intellectual Property Policy should be addressed to the Dean of Academic Affairs. VIII. Reservation of Rights The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley reserves the right at any time in its sole discretion to modify and/or make changes to the Policy as advisable or appropriate. The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley agrees, however, that it will endeavor to notify the entire Institution community through both print and electronic means of its intention to make modifications and/or changes to the Policy at least 30 working days prior to their enactment. IX. Effective Date This Policy supersedes any preexisting Intellectual Property policy of The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley and will remain in effect until modified or revoked by The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley. This Policy will be binding on all parties who create Intellectual Property after the effective date, and this Policy and other agreements that represent modifications to this Policy shall remain binding on such creators even after their relationship with The Art Institute of California Silicon Valley changes or terminates. X. Governing Law
9 This Policy shall be governed by and interpreted under applicable federal laws pertaining to intellectual property and applicable state law, without regard to choice of law provisions.
South University Intellectual Property Policy Approved by: SVP Academic Affairs History: Implemented 5/31/12 Related Policies: References: I. Purpose or Scope Revised 5/2/13 The unauthorized distribution
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN INDIANA Intellectual Property Policy Introduction: The University of Southern Indiana encourages and supports scholarship and research, technical and creative efforts, artistic or
University of Scranton Division of Information Resources Copyright Compliance and Peer-to-Peer File Sharing Policy Executive Sponsor: Sr Vice President for Finance and Administration Responsible Office:
THE CITY UNIVERSITY OF NEW YORK INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY POLICY I. Purpose To serve the public good by promoting and facilitating the dissemination of the products of research, authorship and invention by
Argosy University Graduate CMBA Program: Academic Catalog 2233 West Dunlap Avenue, Suite 105, Phoenix, AZ 85021 1-888-559-7586 mba.argosy.edu Page 1 of 81 Updated on 6/6/2014 Section One, Introduction...
UCO Copyright Compliance As members of the UCO community, all faculty and staff members are expected to comply with federal copyright law. Unauthorized use of copyrighted material is illegal and may result
I. Introduction s ( University ) policy on intellectual property is intended to encourage, support and motivate research, scholarship, creative activities, innovation and the development of new ideas by
University of Scranton Copyright Compliance and P2P File Sharing Policy 9/1/2010 Division of Planning & Information Resources Copyright Compliance and Peer to Peer File Sharing Policy Executive Sponsor:
BUSINESS SERVICES COPYRIGHT OWNERSHIP/INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY CHAPTER 2 Board of Trustees Approval: 09/11/2013 POLICY 12.02 Page 1 of 1 I. POLICY It is the policy of Salt Lake Community College to establish
UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH POLICY 11-02-02 CATEGORY: RESEARCH ADMINISTRATION SECTION: Technology Management SUBJECT: Copyrights EFFECTIVE DATE: September 5, 2006 Revised PAGE(S): 7 I. SCOPE In the course
COPYRIGHT USE AND OWNERSHIP POLICY OF WINSTON-SALEM STATE UNIVERSITY I. PREAMBLE. Winston Salem State University (WSSU) is committed to complying with all applicable laws regarding copyright and patents.
BY CLICKING THE ACCEPT BUTTON ON THE PROGRAM TERMS ACCEPTANCE PAGE OF ANY ACQUIA CERTIFICATION PROGRAM EXAM, YOU ACCEPT AND AGREE TO BE BOUND BY THIS ACQUIA CERTIFICATION PROGRAM AGREEMENT, INCLUDING ANY
NEW Intellectual Property: UPPS No. 01.04.26 Inventions, Discoveries and Patents (IDP) Issue No. Effective Review: July 1 E3Y 01. POLICY STATEMENTS 01.01 Texas State University recognizes that research
Intellectual Property is the body of law that protects the fruits of human intelligence: our inventions, our creative works, and the logos and brand names that we adopt for the goods and services we sell.
MEMORANDUM ON COPYRIGHT LAW AND COMPLIANCE As educators, authors and creators of copyrightable works, members of the University community have a duty to respect the copyright interests of third parties.
Primer on Copyright Ownership I. PURPOSE AND SCOPE. The intent of the Primer on Copyright Ownership is to elaborate on the Copyright Use and Ownership Policy of the University of North Carolina, to provide
PATENT AND COPYRIGHT 1. University Patent Policy 1 a. Introduction It is the policy of the University to encourage the development of inventions, and where its resources permit, to reduce these inventions
Brown University Patent and Invention Policy and Copyright Policy The Corporation of Brown University approved and adopted the Brown University Patent and Invention Policy and Copyright Policy on May 27,
Intellectual Property (I.A.1) Volume I: Academic and Research Affairs Chapter A: Education and Research Responsible Executive: President Responsible Office: Office of the Executive Vice President for Research
ASSIGNMENT OF INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY This ASSIGNMENT OF INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY (the Assignment ) is made and entered into on July, 2013, by and between, a U.S. citizen residing at ( Assignor ), and Target
Terms & Conditions Welcome to Sagicor Life Insurance Company ( Sagicor ). Sagicor maintains this website for your personal information, education and communication. Your access to and use of this website
The Rensselaer Intellectual Property Policy Effective January 1, 2007 Page 1 of 11 Section I: The Rensselaer Intellectual Property Policy Part I Introduction Rensselaer has devised The Rensselaer Intellectual
School of Graduate Studies INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY GUIDELINES INTRODUCTION Ryerson recognizes and is committed to preserving the principles of academic and intellectual freedom and ensuring that all creators
INDIANA UNIVERSITY INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY POLICY (Approved: UFC 4/8/97, 11/24/09; Trustees 5/8/97, 5/2/08) Introduction to the Indiana University Policy on Intellectual Property This policy implements the
Services Agreement between Client and Provider This Services Agreement is part of the Member Contract between Client and Provider, effective upon Client s award and Provider s acceptance of a Job on the
COPYRIGHT POLICY 500 LEARNERS AND ACADEMIC PRACTICES Policy Statement Copyright is the right to reproduce in any form a work or parts of a work, to perform in public, or to publish an unpublished work.
University of the West of England, Bristol Intellectual Property Policy 1 INTRODUCTION...2 1.1 EXTERNAL CONTEXT...2 1.2 CONTENT...2 1.3 STAKEHOLDERS...2 1.4 RAISING ISSUES...3 2 LEGAL OWNERSHIP OF INTELLECTUAL
HSS Specific Terms HSS SOFTWARE LICENSE AGREEMENT 1. LICENSE 2. TERMINATION Subject to the terms and conditions of this HSS Software License Agreement (the Agreement ), HSS hereby grants to Client (herein
MY BRPSKI-DOO IDEA TERMS AND CONDITIONS OF USE Bombardier Recreational Products Inc. ( BRP ) owns and operates the Internet site located at http://www.skidoo.com and blog on myskidooride.com and idea mail
SolarWinds Trademarks and Copyrights Guidelines The SolarWinds trademark and copyright guidelines are to assist SolarWinds partners and other SolarWinds authorized licensees, resellers, distributors, and
Issues in Software Licensing, Acquisition and Development July 18, 2013 David Jennings Context For Our Purposes; What s a license? Fundamentally, it is a permission to do something(s). A license conveys
STATEMENT OF POLICY ON PATENTS, COPYRIGHTS, AND OTHER INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY Adopted by The University of Tennessee Board of Trustees October 19, 1984 Amended June 19, 2003 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Before the Statement
DATA CENTER UNIVERSITY by AMERICAN POWER CONVERSION (APC) CANDIDATE AGREEMENT 1. DEFINITIONS For purposes of this Agreement, the terms defined in this Section shall have the meanings set forth below: 1.1
PHOTOGRAPHY/VIDEO SERVICES AGREEMENT This Agreement is entered into as of the day of, 201_, between, Villanova University ( Villanova ) and, ( Photographer ). 1. Services. (a) Description and Requirements.
1. ACCEPTANCE OF TERMS Simple DCP Terms of Service Simple DCP, a General Partnership ("Simple DCP") welcomes you ( you, your or User ). Simple DCP provides the Simple DCP Services (defined below) to you
Copyright Law : Its Academic Applicability and Implications by Fe Angela M. Verzosa Lecture presented at the Forum held at St. Thomas of Villanova Libraries of San Sebastian College-Recoletos de Cavite
Terms & Conditions Introduction. The following terms and conditions govern your use of this website (VirginiaHomeRepair.com). Your use of this website and Content as defined below constitutes your acceptance
500px, Inc. L I C E N S E A G R E E M E N T This License Agreement, together with any invoice (collectively, the Agreement ), sets forth the terms and conditions between you, your employer, or any other
END USER LICENSE AGREEMENT This End User License Agreement (this EULA ) is a legal contract between Customer s Business name ( you ) as either an individual or a single business entity, and Gemalto Pte
Collaboration Agreement Effective as of [date] (the Effective Date ), [company], a company with a place of business at [address] ( Company ) and [university name and address] ( University ) agree as follows:
Small Business/Big Issues: E-Commerce & the Internet R. David Donoghue DLA Piper US LLP 2007 DLA Piper US LLP. All rights reserved. Leveraging Your Copyrights and Respecting the Copyrights of Others The
THE OTTAWA REGION CHARITY & NOT-FOR-PROFIT LAW SEMINAR Ottawa February 13, 2014 Copyright Issues for Charities and NPOs: What You Need to Know and Do By Colin J. Thurston, B.A. (Hons.), J.D., Trade-Mark
Freelancer Agreement If a Client and a Freelancer enter an independent contractor relationship, then this Freelancer Agreement ( Freelancer Agreement ) will apply. This Agreement is effective as of March
Originally Approved 28 April 1999 INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY POLICY OF ASTM INTERNATIONAL ( POLICY ) I. INTRODUCTION. Ownership and use of ASTM International's Intellectual Property (e.g. Standards, Draft Standards,
GENERAL SCHOOL INFORMATION Accreditation, Approval, Licensure of School: Kenneth Shuler Schools maintains information on the names and addresses of agencies and accrediting commissions that license and
WEBSITE DEVELOPMENT STANDARD TERMS AND CONDITIONS A. Client commitment: Client agrees to allocate time and process information, as needed, during the duration of the project. Client agrees to review the
LICENSE TERMS AND CONDITIONS THE CHRONICLE OF HIGHER EDUCATION ONLINE A. The Chronicle of Higher Education is the operator of an online information service available on a subscription basis which provides
ELECTRONIC ARTS SOFTWARE END USER LICENSE AGREEMENT FIFA MANAGER 11 This End User License Agreement ( License ) is an agreement between you and Electronic Arts Inc., its subsidiaries and affiliates ( EA
FRESNO ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS IDX / RETS Compliance 6720 N West Ave. Fresno, CA 93711 (559) 490-6400 ~ email@example.com BROKER/AGENT INFORMATION PAGE RETS IDX IN WITNESS WHEREOF, the parties hereto
THE INSTITUTE OF BUSINESS ADVISERS LONDON BRANCH Creative Industries Workshop Key IPR Issues Dr Rosanna Cooper, Principal, RT Coopers Telfords Yard, 6/8 The Highway London, E1W 2BS Tel: +44 207 488 2985
Page 1 6-908 Intellectual Property Policy The Arizona Board of Regents, and the three universities which the Board governs, are all dedicated to teaching, research, and extension of knowledge to the public.
Web Site Development Agreement 1. Parties; Effective Date. This Web Site Development Agreement ( Agreement ) is between Plug-N-Run, its affiliates, (including but not limited to USA Financial, USA Financial
Intellectual Property Policy Policy - CP029 Prepared Reviewed Approved Date Council Minute No. Manager Corporate Administration Corporate Management Team Council June 2014 2014/0126 Trim File: 18/02/01
Policy on Intellectual Property From the Faculty Handbook 1 2.4.9 Policy on Intellectual Property This Policy shall apply to all original works of authorship created, and all discoveries and inventions
U n i v e r s i t y o f F l o r i d a Intellectual Property Policy University of Florida Contents: A. General Comments............................. 2 B. Legal Considerations............................
Youngevity Essential Life Sciences & Youngevity International, Inc. Guidelines for Distributor created and maintained websites The following excerpts from Youngevity s Policies and Procedures are compiled
Company info Fondazione Prada Largo Isarco 2, 20139 Milan, Italy VAT no. and taxpayer s code no. 08963760965 telephone +39.02.56662611 fax +39.02.56662601 email: firstname.lastname@example.org TERMS
INDEPENDENT VIRTUAL ASSISTANT AGREEMENT (Company) This Independent Virtual Assistant Agreement ( Agreement ) is entered into as of,, by and between, with a principal place of business at ( Company ), and,
5204 S. Sand Cherry Circle, Sioux Falls SD 57108 www.etechglobal.com Phone: (605) 339-4529 Merchant Service and Licensing Agreement AGREEMENT The EtechGlobal Online Store service ("EtechGlobal Online Store"
FME SOFTWARE LICENSE AGREEMENT IMPORTANT READ CAREFULLY: This FME Software License Agreement ("Agreement") is a legal agreement between You (either an individual or a single legal entity) and Safe Software
ELECTRONIC ARTS SOFTWARE END USER LICENSE AGREEMENT This End User License Agreement ( License ) is an agreement between you and Electronic Arts Inc., its subsidiaries and affiliates ( EA ). This License
STATE OF FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION SOFTWARE LICENSE AGREEMENT Other State Agencies Page 1 of 5 For Use of Source Code Developed By The Florida Department of Transportation Software License Agreement
ZIMPERIUM, INC. END USER LICENSE TERMS THIS DOCUMENT IS A LEGAL CONTRACT. PLEASE READ IT CAREFULLY. These End User License Terms ( Terms ) govern your access to and use of the zanti and zips client- side
LOJACK CORPORATION THIRD PARTY TRADEMARK GUIDELINES INTRODUCTION As a company, we are committed to protecting our trademarks and respecting the trademark rights of others. As part of this commitment, LoJack
TERMS AND CONDITIONS 1. Your Acceptance Welcome to the website operated by Joint Aid Management ( JAM ) International. By using or visiting this website, you signify your agreement to the terms and conditions
North Clackamas School District 12 Code: IIBGA-AR Revised/Reviewed: 3/06/08; 6/21/12 Orig. Code(s): SP IIBGA Guidelines for the Use of the District s Electronic Communication System Definitions 1. Technology
COMPANY INFO Prada S.p.A. Registered Office: Via Antonio Fogazzaro, 28 20135 Milan, Italy Telephone +39.02.550281 Fax +39.02.55028859 Share capital: Euro 255,882,400 entirely paid up VAT number: 10115350158
Web site Terms and Conditions Welcome to www.discipleshomemissions.org, the Web site of Div. of Homeland Ministries (d.b.a. Disciples Home Missions [DHM]), Indianapolis, Indiana. DHM and its affiliates
TERMS AND CONDITIONS INFLUENCERS AT WORK These TERMS AND CONDICTIONS (this Agreement ) are agreed to between InfluencersAtWork, Ltd. ( InfluencerAtWork ) and you, or if you represent a company or other
Valdosta State University Information Resources Acceptable Use Policy Date: December 10, 2010 1. OVERVIEW... 3 2. SCOPE... 3 3. DESIGNATION OF REPRESENTATIVES... 3 3.1 UNIVERSITY PRESIDENT... 3 3.2 VICE
Real Estate Agent Website Linking Agreement Please fill in this form and fax it to the Toll Brothers Marketing Department Fax # - (215) 938-8217 [Date] [Address] [Telephone] Fax: Attn: [Name and title]
User Agreement Quality. Value. Efficiency. Welcome to QVuE, the Leaders Network on Quality, Value and Efficiency website sponsored by The Medicines Company. The information provided in this Webinar Series
EXCLUSIVE AGENCY CONTRACT PROPERTY LOCATION OWNER TAX MAP # PHONE OWNER'S ADDRESS LISTING AGENT AGENT ID # BROKER BROKER ID PHONE 1. OWNERSHIP OF PROPERTY AND POWER TO SIGN CONTRACT I am the OWNER(S) of
Element 3D User License Agreement Video Copilot User License Agreement for Element 3D Plugin and Related Materials PLEASE READ THIS CONTRACT CAREFULLY. BY USING THE ELEMENT 3D PLUG-IN OR ANY RELATED MATERIALS
NON-COMMERCIAL LICENSE AGREEMENT BETWEEN THE REGENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AND LICENSEE This website (the Website ) is a service of the Rx for Change: Clinician-Assisted Tobacco Cessation Program
African Law Library: Copyright Policy When you submit a document to the African Law Library (online or offline), you confirm that you have the right to submit the document and to make it available to the
Website Design Agreement 1. Description of the Services The Designer will design a website (the "Website") for the Owner by providing the design and programming services listed on Schedule A (the "Services")
USE AND PROTECTION OF INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY GUIDELINES FOR CHAPTERS WITH NEWSLETTERS OR WEBSITES The Compassionate Friends, Inc. Creating a website or publishing a newsletter can be an effective way to
Terms of Service A. INTRODUCTION In this Registration Agreement, the term Registrant refers to you, your agents, and each person listed in your account information as being associated with your account.