copyright

Copyright Fees To Increase March 2oth!

If you’ve been “thinking” of protecting your copyrights through registration with the Copyright Office, but putting it off, then NOW is the time. Why?

The Copyright Office has announced a MASSIVE fee increase, up to 55% for some types of registrations. This will go into effect on March 20th! But I’ve got you covered…  30% Off the iPscaling Creative Copyright Workshop!

Watch This Video!

Get everything you need:

  • All-In-One Work Made For Hire
  •  Copyright Registration Training
  • One-On-One Momentum Call
  • Bonus: Copyright Application Tool

I have a special offer until March 19th for the first 100 applicants. Just use the coupon code "FINALLY30off" to purchase instant access to my iPscaling Creative Copyright Workshop, and you'll get 30% off on all of this:

  • Step-by-step instructions on setting up your account with the copyright office.
  • Step-by-step instructions for registering your first copyright.
  • Training to understand copyright ownership. (Avoid the mistake many business owners make.)
  • Download & customize your all-in-one work made for hire agreement.
  • Training on how to use your all-in-one work made for hire agreement.
  • An introduction to copyright law and the benefits of registration.
  • Learn additional considerations for more complex registrations.
  • BONUS: Get free access to our copyright organizational tool.  (Available Soon.)
  • BONUS: Receive free training on our copyright organizational tool. (Available Soon.)
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copyright

Is there any copyright associated with classic fables like ‘Little Red Riding Hood’?

The purpose of copyright law is to give a incentive to the creative arts. The term of copyright exclusivity has increased over time, but there are still many works that are no longer protected by copyright.

These classics are in the public domain.

However, the version that most of us find familiar may not closely resemble the classic telling of the fable.

Copyright protects the the expression and not the idea. So, a new retelling of a classic fable is protected by copyright.

So long as your telling of the classic fable starts from the classic fable and is independently develops how you retell the story, you’re OK.

Of course, it would be wise to avoid similarities with any Disney version.

And asking for a copyright clearance search and opinion from a lawyer that specializes in copyright law would be a good idea if you plan to make significant money from your retelling.

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