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Copyright law of India | Benefits of Copyright License PowerPoint Presentation
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Copyright law of India | Benefits of Copyright License

Copyright law of India | Benefits of Copyright License

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Copyright law of India | Benefits of Copyright License

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  1. IRRO Copyright law of India

  2. IRRO Copyright law The Copyright Act 1957 (as amended by the Copyright Amendment Act 2012) governs the subject of copyright law in India. The Act is applicable from 21 January 1958. The history of copyright law in India can be traced back to its colonial era under the British Empire. The Copyright Act 1957 was the first post-independence copyright legislation in India and the law has been amended six times since 1957.

  3. IRRO Applicable Copyright Act before 1958 Prior to 21 January 1958, The Indian Copyright Act, 1914, was applicable in India and still applicable for works created prior to 21 January 1958, when the new Act came into force[2] (the Copyright Act of 1911 passed by the Parliament of the United Kingdom as modified in its application to India by the Indian Copyright Act, 1914).[7][2] According to this Act, the period of copyright for photographs was 50 years from the time it was first published. 

  4. IRRO Definition of copyright Copyright is a bundle of rights given by the law to the creators of literary, dramatic, musical and artistic works and the producers of cinematograph films and sound recordings.[9] The rights provided under Copyright law include the rights of reproduction of the work, communication of the work to the public, adaptation of the work and translation of the work.[9] The scope and duration of protection provided under copyright law varies with the nature of the protected work. Copyright Licensees - https://www.irro.org.in/licensees/

  5. Ownership of copyright under the Copyright Act 1957 The author of a work is generally considered as the first owner of the copyright under the Copyright Act 1957.[15] However, for works made in the course of an author's employment under a "contract of service" or apprenticeship, the employer is considered as the first owner of copyright, in the absence of any agreement to the contrary.[16] The concept of joint authorship is recognised in Section. 2(z) of the Act which provides that "a work produced by the collaboration of two or more authors in which the contribution of one author is not distinct from the contribution of the other author or authors" is a work of joint authorship. This concept has been elucidated in cases like Najma Heptulla v. Orient Longman Ltd. and Ors. IRRO Source - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Copyright_law_of_India

  6. IRRO Thank You