September 12, 2011 / Tips + Tricks

My First G+ Hangout: Know Your Rights

Watch live video from KeithBarrett.TV on Justin.tv The issue of copyright and photography has been on my mind for the better part of my career and I know that it is a relevant issue to amateurs and ...
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Watch live video from KeithBarrett.TV on Justin.tv

The issue of copyright and photography has been on my mind for the better part of my career and I know that it is a relevant issue to amateurs and pros alike. With that in mind, I invited a few renowned and active industry leaders to my first Google+ Hangout “Photo-sharing on the Web: Know Your Rights.” Watch a video of the lively discussion among music editorial photographer Zack Arias, HDR pioneer Trey Ratcliff, food photographer Nicole S Young, Google Photos Community Manager Brian Rose, IP lawyer Christa Laser, Creative Commons VP Mike Linksvayer and photography mogul Scott Kelby for a hot second. Glean their insights into copyright and online sharing of photography, especially on social networking sites, such as Google+ and Facebook.

Comments

Awww… The video is no longer available. Do you have any words of wisdom on this issue and Google+?

[…] gotten to know him better recently when he was our guest on TWiT Photo and a participant in my Google+ Hangout on copyright and photo-sharing. My admiration of Zack and his phenomenal music and street portraiture has only increased after […]

Why do the photos appear as all stills and not video?

Hi Catherine, will watch this video soon. One question concerning the Hangout itself. Do you invite people to join, in this way, getting the “right” people for your subject, or is it open to everyone on G+ ? And did you announce this up front ?

Thanks for a great blog, and also your Twit Photo , I enjoy it very much , :-)

I look forward to watching the video. I hop a question I have been asking for some time is answered.
If I take a photo of a couple in front of a beautiful automobile parked on the street and end up selling the image does the car manufacturer have the right to sue? What if it was the Brooklyn Bridge instead of a car?

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