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Copyright 04.07.2018    Pdf    Appunta    Letti    Post successivo  

Danti, PD: la riforma del copyright non tocca Wikipedia. Ma non e' per questo che si protesta

Wikipedia segnala che internet morira', non Wikipedia. Il problema e' che la riforma impedira' a internet di esistere, stravolgendone la natura di strumento di condivisione per chi voglia condividere avendone i diritti.

 

Indice

  • I materiali:
F

Forse e' il caso di rispondere alle argomentazione di Tim Berners-Lee e non cambiare argomentazioni.

La proposta dimentica che chi va su internet lo fa per condividere liberamente, salvo mettere sotto password i contenuti, e gia' oggi chi pubblica deve averne i diritti.

Il problema invece e' creare regole che renderanno difficile far circolare le idee con una riforma che espone principi non conformi alle soluzioni che identifica.

Da non fare.

Ecco il post su Facebook, citato in tv come il comunicato stampa della commisione giuridica ... 


Nicola Danti
11 h ·
Chi oggi ha fatto una ricerca online si sarà probabilmente accorto che #Wikipedia ha oscurato il proprio sito per protestare contro l’approvazione da parte del Parlamento europeo della direttiva sul #Copyright. Il testo, in realtà, mira semplicemente a rendere più difficile la illegittima diffusione sulle piattaforme online di materiale protetto dal diritto d’autore.
Andiamo per punti, per rispondere a chi in queste ore sta diffondendo notizie non corrette su questo provvedimento:

1. La direttiva non riguarderà affatto Wikipedia. Il testo che sarà votato giovedì esclude esplicitamente i servizi che non agiscono per scopi commerciali come le enciclopedie online, i depositi scientifici e culturali, i fornitori di servizi di cloud storing (Dropbox) e tutti gli altri servizi dove i contenuti sono caricati con l’autorizzazione dei titolari di diritti interessati (compromesso 2, Art. 2 (5), punto 4).
2. Non si può spacciare per libertà la facoltà delle grandi piattaforme di fare enormi profitti sui materiali altrui. La libertà della rete, in realtà, non sarà in alcun modo messa a repentaglio. Nessuna censura indiscriminata, ma la garanzia dei diritti degli utenti e dei proprietari dei diritti (come precisato nel Considerando 13, art. 13). Nessuno vuol mettere il bavaglio a Wikipedia, insomma.
3. A proposito dei sacrosanti diritti dei cittadini di fare ascoltare la propria voce, occorre ribadire come con questa direttiva il Parlamento europeo – espressione della volontà dei cittadini europei – per la prima volta chiede alle grandi piattaforme del web di assumersi non solo i profitti ma anche le responsabilità per ciò che pubblicano sui propri spazi online.
4. Da quasi 20 anni l’Ue attende una riforma della direttiva sul copyright, che finalmente arriverà col voto del 5 luglio in Parlamento europeo. Obiettivo del testo è garantire una giusta remunerazione ad autori e produttori, tutelandoli i diritti di chi crea i contenuti diffusi online.

La sintesi della riforma spiegata dal relatore

Plans to update of EU copyright rules for today’s online world and ensure fair pay for artists and journalists were backed bv the Legal Affairs Committee on Wednesday.

The committee approved its position in a tight vote by 14 votes to 9, with 2 abstentions, and adopted by the same majority a decision to enter into negotiations with the Council, the other arm of the legislator.

After the vote, rapporteur Axel Voss, (EPP, DE) said:

"This vote  marks the first step of the parliamentary procedure to adopt copyright laws fit to  meet the challenges of the internet.  The last laws to address copyright in the information society date back 17 years and the internet of today is fundamentally different to what it was in 2001.

Creators and news publishers must adapt to the new world of   the internet as it works today.  There are opportunities but there are also important drawbacks. Notably, news publishers and artists, especially the smaller ones, are not getting paid due to the practices of powerful online content-sharing platforms and news aggregators. This is wrong and we aim to redress it. The principle of fair pay for work done should apply to everyone, everywhere, whether in the physical or online world.

The committee position aims to ensure that widely recognised and observed copyright principles apply to the online world, too.  A world which certainly must remain a champion of freedom of expression, but in which our rules-based society should also be reflected."

Fair pay for artists and journalists

Many of the committee’s amendments aim to ensure that artists, notably musicians, and news publishers, are not deprived of fair remuneration for their work, by the strategies of sharing platforms and news aggregators.

For example, the text limits what elements of a news article news aggregators can share without needing to pay the rightholder a licence fee. It also requires sharing platforms either to pay fees to rightholders whose content is uploaded on these platforms or to ensure that an upload containing copyrighted material is blocked if the platform will pay no fee.  

While protecting freedom of expression and innovation

The committee also sought to ensure that copyright law is observed online without unfairly hampering the freedom of expression that has come to define the internet.

Thus, the measures put in place by upload platforms to control that uploads do not breach copyright, must also be designed in such a way so as not to catch “non-infringing works”.  These platforms will moreover be required to establish easy redress systems through which a person can request the reinstatement of an upload if he considers that it was wrongly taken down due to an alleged breach of copyright.

The committee text also specifies that uploading to online encyclopaedias in a non-commercial way, such as Wikipedia, or open source software platforms, such as GitHub, will automatically be excluded from the requirement to comply with copyright rules.

Stronger negotiation rights for authors and performers

The committee also strengthens negotiation rights of authors and performers. It enables  them  to “claim” additional remuneration from the party exploiting their rights when the remuneration originally agreed is “disproportionately” low compared to the benefits derived from the exploitation of the work.

The text also says that the benefits should include “indirect revenues” too. Likewise, the committee also grants  authors and performers a right to revoke or terminate the exclusivity of an exploitation licence of their work if the party holding the exploitation rights is considered not to be exercising this right.

Better exceptions for education, cultural heritage and text and data mining

The text also deals with exceptions from copyright general rules for text and data mining, illustrations used for education and for cultural heritage institutions such as museums or libraries.

Next steps

The decision to start negotiations will be announced at the opening of the July plenary session on 2 July. At this moment, MEPs can challenge this decision and request that a plenary vote be taken on whether to launch negotiations or not.

Background

The proposed directive on copyright in the digital single market aims to ensure that artists (especially small ones, for example musicians), news publishers, authors and performers benefit from the online world and the internet in the 21st century.

The latest general rules in force on copyright in the digital world date back to 2001, a time vastly different to the realities faced today by all operators.  Moreover, most of the copyright exceptions in EU law are currently optional and do not apply across borders.

Contacts:

John SCHRANZ

Press Officer

(+32) 2 28 44264 (BXL) 

(+33) 3 881 74076 (STR) 

(+32) 498 98 14 02 

john.schranz@europarl.europa.eu 

I materiali:

REPORT     ***I
PDF 1657k WORD 303k
29 June 2018
PE 601.094v02-00   A8-0245/2018

on the proposal for a directive of the European Parliament and of the Council on copyright in the Digital Single Market

(COM(2016)0593 – C8-0383/2016 – 2016/0280(COD))

Committee on Legal Affairs

Rapporteur: Axel Voss

Rapporteur for the opinion (*):

Catherine Stihler, Committee on the Internal Market and Consumer Protection

(*) Associated committee – Rule 54 of the Rules of Procedure

ERRATA/ADDENDA
DRAFT EUROPEAN PARLIAMENT LEGISLATIVE RESOLUTION
  OPINION OF THE COMMITTEE ON THE INTERNAL MARKET AND CONSUMER PROTECTION (*)
  OPINION OF THE COMMITTEE ON INDUSTRY, RESEARCH AND ENERGY
  OPINION OF THE COMMITTEE ON CULTURE AND EDUCATION
  OPINION OF THE COMMITTEE ON CIVIL LIBERTIES, JUSTICE AND HOME AFFAIRS
  PROCEDURE – COMMITTEE RESPONSIBLE
  FINAL VOTE BY ROLL CALL IN COMMITTEE RESPONSIBLE

Plans to update of EU copyright rules for today’s online world and ensure fair pay for artists and journalists were backed bv the Legal Affairs Committee on Wednesday.

The committee approved its position in a tight vote by 14 votes to 9, with 2 abstentions, and adopted by the same majority a decision to enter into negotiations with the Council, the other arm of the legislator.

After the vote, rapporteur Axel Voss, (EPP, DE) said:

"This vote  marks the first step of the parliamentary procedure to adopt copyright laws fit to  meet the challenges of the internet.  The last laws to address copyright in the information society date back 17 years and the internet of today is fundamentally different to what it was in 2001.

Creators and news publishers must adapt to the new world of   the internet as it works today.  There are opportunities but there are also important drawbacks. Notably, news publishers and artists, especially the smaller ones, are not getting paid due to the practices of powerful online content-sharing platforms and news aggregators. This is wrong and we aim to redress it. The principle of fair pay for work done should apply to everyone, everywhere, whether in the physical or online world.

The committee position aims to ensure that widely recognised and observed copyright principles apply to the online world, too.  A world which certainly must remain a champion of freedom of expression, but in which our rules-based society should also be reflected."

Fair pay for artists and journalists

Many of the committee’s amendments aim to ensure that artists, notably musicians, and news publishers, are not deprived of fair remuneration for their work, by the strategies of sharing platforms and news aggregators.

For example, the text limits what elements of a news article news aggregators can share without needing to pay the rightholder a licence fee. It also requires sharing platforms either to pay fees to rightholders whose content is uploaded on these platforms or to ensure that an upload containing copyrighted material is blocked if the platform will pay no fee.  

While protecting freedom of expression and innovation

The committee also sought to ensure that copyright law is observed online without unfairly hampering the freedom of expression that has come to define the internet.

Thus, the measures put in place by upload platforms to control that uploads do not breach copyright, must also be designed in such a way so as not to catch “non-infringing works”.  These platforms will moreover be required to establish easy redress systems through which a person can request the reinstatement of an upload if he considers that it was wrongly taken down due to an alleged breach of copyright.

The committee text also specifies that uploading to online encyclopaedias in a non-commercial way, such as Wikipedia, or open source software platforms, such as GitHub, will automatically be excluded from the requirement to comply with copyright rules.

Stronger negotiation rights for authors and performers

The committee also strengthens negotiation rights of authors and performers. It enables  them  to “claim” additional remuneration from the party exploiting their rights when the remuneration originally agreed is “disproportionately” low compared to the benefits derived from the exploitation of the work.

The text also says that the benefits should include “indirect revenues” too. Likewise, the committee also grants  authors and performers a right to revoke or terminate the exclusivity of an exploitation licence of their work if the party holding the exploitation rights is considered not to be exercising this right.

Better exceptions for education, cultural heritage and text and data mining

 

The text also deals with exceptions from copyright general rules for text and data mining, illustrations used for education and for cultural heritage institutions such as museums or libraries.

Next steps

 

The decision to start negotiations will be announced at the opening of the July plenary session on 2 July. At this moment, MEPs can challenge this decision and request that a plenary vote be taken on whether to launch negotiations or not.

Background

 

The proposed directive on copyright in the digital single market aims to ensure that artists (especially small ones, for example musicians), news publishers, authors and performers benefit from the online world and the internet in the 21st century.


The latest general rules in force on copyright in the digital world date back to 2001, a time vastly different to the realities faced today by all operators.  Moreover, most of the copyright exceptions in EU law are currently optional and do not apply across borders.




Fonte: Nicola Danti


Ricevi gli aggiornamenti su Danti, PD: la riforma del copyright non tocca Wikipedia. Ma non e' per questo che si protesta, Copyright e gli altri post del sito:

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