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What Does DMCA Law Mean?

April 4, 2022
Posted in DMCA
April 4, 2022 Volzicht

What Does DMCA Law Mean?

DCMA is a frequently mentioned act. However, it is seldom explained, including how it can protect you online. Understanding how DCMA changed copyright practices and ensuring you can get content taken down that was published without consent online is vital to running a digital business of any form.

What is DMCA?

DCMA stands for Digital Millennium Copyright Act. It is a U.S. law put in place in 1998 and applies to any website hosted in the United States. The U.S. passed the law to regulate digital media and tackle the worldwide web’s copyright challenges.

DMCA may not be legally applicable outside the United States, but many websites treat it as though it is. Members of the World Intellectual Property Organizations (WIPO) treaty will entertain DMCA requests, and such cases have local legal standing.

What DMCA Means for Copyright

DMCA delivered a single system for handling content published without consent. Before the web, it was much harder to pirate copyrighted materials. With the web, anyone can do it with a few clicks. DMCA offered a framework for handling these copyright violations where one did not exist before.

DMCA also created a single system for digital copyright complaints within the United States rather than waiting for legal precedent or leaving the field unregulated. You can see the benefits every day as more people use the internet for their personal and professional lives.

Using DMCA for Content Published Without Consent

Whether it’s a personal Instagram, a professional membership site, or something in-between, you have content online. At some point, you will have someone post something claiming your content as their own.

You need the content published without consent taken down as quickly as possible when that happens. Otherwise, it can damage your endeavors and reputation. That’s where a DMCA takedown request comes in.

In order to use DMCA, you do not need to have filed for copyright on the work. However, with content published without consent, you need to be the owner or creator of the content. You can better control and protect your content from pirates by understanding this.

A DMCA takedown request should include an introduction, details about the work, proof of ownership, good-faith statements, and contact information. The document carries more weight by outlining these items as clearly as possible. This feature is essential if the case ends up in court.

Once filled out, a DMCA must be sent. Ideally, you should send it to the owner of the website. However, if that information is not available, the host platform or service may also be able to address the DMCA request. DMCA can also be filed with Google.

If a website owner or hosting platform does not believe they are violating copyright, they can send a counter-notification. You have two weeks to begin legal proceedings from the day you receive the counter-notification if you want to continue pursuing the copyright infringement.

Do you experience copyright infringement and content published without consent? Contact the Orange Warriors today to see how easy pursuing these problems can be.

We’re here to help you out and take down illegally shared copies of your private photos and videos.

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