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Submissions Process - The Creative Commons License"Ripping" is as common as Anime here at deviantArt. As if deviants didn't have enough to contend with from other, quite often naive deviants who dont realise that they are not free to just take one's work as use it as they wish; we now have to deal with international websites dedicated to the art of taking, displaying and using our works without our knowledge and permission.Submissions Process - The Creative Commons License7 years ago in DeviantART Announcements
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Well - dA has a significant new feature which we should all become very familiar with. It is much needed ammunition in the battle againt digital theft or "borrowing".
Incorporated into the submissions process in the ability to license your work through the use of a Creative Commons License. Creative Commons helps you publish your work online while letting others know exactly what they can and can't do with your work.
With a Creative Commons license, you can, if you so choose, allow people to use, copy, and share your work while giving you credit. Generally, licenses are available to cover Audio, Images, Video, Text
Creative Commons FACTS Share, Remix, Reuse LegallyCreative Commons FACTS5 years ago in Art Features
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Creative Commons provides free tools that let authors, scientists, artists, and educators easily mark their creative work with the freedoms they want it to carry. You can use CC to change your copyright terms from "All Rights Reserved" to "Some Rights Reserved. http://creativecommons.org/
Creative Commons was founded in 2001
Founded in 2001 with the generous support of the Center for the Public Domain, CC is led by a Board of Directors that includes cyberlaw and intellectual property experts James Boyle, Michael Carroll, Molly Shaffer Van Houweling, and Lawrence Lessig, MIT computer science professor Hal Abelson, lawyer-turned-documentary filmmaker-turned-cyberlaw expert Eric Saltzman, renowned documentary filmmaker Davis Guggenheim, and noted Japanese entrepreneur Joi Ito.
Creative Commons first project
In December 2002, Creative Commons released its first set of copyright licenses for free