Wikipedia:Copyrights

Article

October 17, 2021

If you want to contribute to Wikipedia, which is possible with text, images or software, you cannot claim copyright against Wikipedia. The proviso is that you release all your work either under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License (text of the license), or under the GNU Free Documentation License (GNU/FDL or GFDL). In simple terms, this means that you give permission to anyone, worldwide, to freely use and redistribute your work in any way, including for commercial purposes, provided it is covered under CC-BY-SA and/or GNU /FDL takes place, and with (possibly partial) acknowledgment of the source. If you have problems with this, we advise you not to cooperate with Wikipedia. Please note that everything you have ever uploaded will remain globally retrievable and reusable, even if it is no longer published on the page, it will still be visible through the edit history. By posting material you do not lose your copyrights! You can therefore also distribute your material in other ways (posting, selling, publishing, etc. on other sites). However, it is not possible to revoke the release of your material at Wikimedia. All material that you upload via Wikipedia is therefore placed under this license. In addition, you can also record material created by others, but only if you have the right to do so. In general, this is the case if: the material is in the public domain (i.e., free of copyright); the material is already licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License (CC-BY-SA); the material falls under the CC-BY-SA and GNU/FDL license (for example material that you translate from another Wikipedia); the material is covered by one of the licenses approved for Free Cultural Works, such as the Creative Commons Attribution License (CC-BY); you have asked the rights holder whether you may use the material for Wikipedia and have given them written permission to do so. Please note: material that only falls under the GNU/FDL (GFDL) cannot be used in Wikipedia. In these cases the original license is not changed, so a text that falls in the public domain remains in the public domain, even if it is included here. In these cases, it must be indicated who has the copyright. The Terms of Use say: "You agree that if you import text under a CC-BY-SA license that requires attribution, you must reasonably credit the author(s). Where such attribution is usually done through a reference to a history page ( such as copying texts within Wikimedia), it is sufficient to give attribution in the edit digest, which is included in the page history when importing text. United States as well as to laws in other countries as required on the specific Project Edition. By contributing public domain content, you warrant that the material is in fact in the public domain, and you agree to it in the proper manner. way of labeling it."

Material not covered by CC-BY-SA and GNU/FDL (GFDL)

Now it happens that there is material that does not fall under the GNU/FDL, but which may otherwise be used in Wikipedia. For example, material may be quite usable, but only for non-commercial use. Unfortunately, images and pages, of which only non-commercial use is allowed, are not allowed on Wikipedia. The 'Approved for Free Cultural Works' quality mark makes clear which end-user licenses sufficiently correspond to the license that Wikipedia uses. An example is material that is quite useful with credit: because the CC-BY-SA and GNU/FDL also require

INSERT INTO `wiki_article`(`id`, `article_id`, `title`, `article`, `img_url`) VALUES ('NULL()','Wikipedia:Auteursrechten','Wikipedia:Copyrights','An example is material that is quite useful with credit: because the CC-BY-SA and GNU/FDL also require','')