This research has been featured in media outlets such as The New York Times, Engadget, and TechGeek

Georgia Tech Press Releases: Terms of Service | Fair Use | Chilling effects

Copyright Isn't Just Confusing, It Can Result in Us Seeing Less Art

Georgia Tech research has determined many artists with original and remixed art prefer not publishing their work to having it stolen or taken down for possible copyright infringement.

Didn’t Read Those Terms of Service? Here’s What You Agreed to Give Up

On Twitter, Facebook and other sites that promote sharing of content, users can typically choose whether they want to post their updates publicly to everyone or carefully select their audience. But even careful users may not be aware that sites where they post their status updates, photos, videos, fiction or digital art may be able to repurpose that content, using it for marketing or remixing it with other people’s submissions and republishing it.

It's not just you: Terms of Service agreements really are confusing, study finds

You know that page with a check box you haphazardly agree to on the way to signing up for various online services? The one with the hundreds (or thousands) of words of legal mumbo jumbo? Yeah, we do the same thing -- it's okay. It's because those pages, the Terms of Service, are boring, lengthy, and probably meaningless. Right? Right?!

Online creators might not know what ‘fair use’ really means – research

The internet has fostered a remix culture for my generation – where people make use of existing copyrighted content to produce their own works. From remixes of songs, fan fiction and art of Sherlock, to even mashups of movie trailers – all of them exist because of the ‘fair use’ provision in the American copyright regime.