Internet Law Treatise:Copyrights
License Granted to the Readers
The Internet Law Treatise is made available to the public under the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 2.5 license, http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/2.5/. Under this licenses, you are free:
- to copy, distribute, and display the ILT
- to make derivative works
Under the following conditions:
- Attribution. You must attribute the work the the Internet Law Treatise, and include the URL the original.
- Noncommercial. You may not use this work for commercial purposes.
- For any reuse or distribution, you must make clear to others the license terms of this work.
Any of these conditions can be waived if you get permission from the copyright holder. Moreover, you may exercise the rights granted by this license to include reasonable portions of the ILT in education materials or in legal briefs, even if such use is commercial.
Your fair use and other rights are in no way affected by the above.
The Electronic Media and Privacy Law Handbook
The Internet Law Treatise is based upon the Electronic Media and Privacy Law Handbook (Perkins Coie, Dec. 2003) ISBN 1879650118 (the EMPLH). Perkins Coie is and remains the sole and exclusive owner of the EMPLH and all rights therein, including without limitation all copyright and other intellectual property rights. Perkins Coie granted the original editors of the EMPLH (Nicole Wong, Kurt Opsahl and Rachel Silvers) a perpetual, nonexclusive, sublicensable, royalty-free license to modify the EMPLH to create a revised version thereof (the "Revised Work") and to reproduce, distribute and otherwise publish and exploit the Revised Work in any media. The ILT is such a revised version, and is distributed pursuant to the license set forth above.
Perkins Coie has provided the EMPLH "AS IS" without any warranty of any kind from Perkins Coie, including without limitation any warranty of title and noninfringement.
License Granted by Contributors
If you contribute material to the ILT, you thereby license it to the public under this license. In order to contribute, you therefore must be in a position to grant this license, which means that:
- you own the copyright to the material, for instance because you wrote it yourself;
- you acquired the material from a source that allows such licensing, such as material that is also published under a Creative Commons license;
- the material is in the public domain, such as the texts of federal courts cases or U.S. Attorney's Manuals; or
- the use is a "fair use" of a copyrighted work.
If you incorporate materials with an license that requires attribution, such Wikimedia material published under the GNU Free Documentation License, you need to acknowledge the authorship and provide a link back to the network location of the original copy.