Join us through Clearing
Hello. These are a few rules for you... they tell you what you can do with our content:
1. What does content mean?
We mean the BBC’s motion graphics examples which are being made available to you by Ravensbourne, and include text, images, artefacts, designs, metadata, music, and anything made by people using our services etc.
2. What can I use it for?
Read these terms before using our content. Whenever you use our content you agree to these terms. Provided you keep to these rules, the BBC grants you permission to download and use the BBC content but only…
If you’re intending to use it for any other purpose, for example….substantially to do your job – as an employee, contractor or consultant;
…you’ll need to get our separate permission first, and you might have to pay a fee - this content licence does not cover business use.
3. Do I need to get other permissions?
We don’t always own the copyright. Our content often includes other people’s content, or we only have a licence to broadcast a programme and it’s the production company who owns it. So you’ll have to ask them if you can use it (unless you already have permission, for example under an ERA licence) and make any necessary payments to them. If we ask you, you’ll provide us with evidence that you’ve got these permissions.
4. Don’t use our content for harmful or offensive purposes. Here are things that may harm or offend: insulting, misleading, discriminating or defaming (damaging people’s reputations); promoting pornography, tobacco or weapons; putting children at risk; anything illegal, like using hate speech, inciting terrorism or breaking privacy law; anything that would harm the BBC’s reputation.
5. Don’t mess with our content. That means this sort of thing:
removing or altering watermarks, BBC logos, and copyright notices from the content; using it outside of the UK or helping others do the same, not immediately removing content from the device/systems/event/publication when we ask you to (which we can do at any time). In exceptional cases you may have to recall a published paper, stop a screening, remove our content from an AV production or event.
6. Don’t make it look like our content costs money. If you show our content at an event, in a publication, in a production, on a website etc., that charges for content, you have to say that our content is free-to-view/listen to.
7. Don’t make our content more prominent than non-BBC content.
Otherwise it might look like we’re endorsing you, which we’re not allowed to do. Use our content alongside other stuff. You can’t make a service of your own that contains only our content.
8. Don’t exaggerate your relationship with the BBC.
You can’t say we endorse, promote, supply or approve of you. Don’t use our content for political purposes. And you can’t say you have exclusive access to our content.
9. Don’t associate our content with advertising or sponsorship.
That means you can’t put any other content between the link to our content and the content itself (so no ads or short videos people have to sit through); put ads next to or over it; put any ads in a web page or app that contain mostly our content; put ads related to their subject alongside our content (so no trainer ads with an image of shoes); add extra content that means you’d earn money from our content.
10. Don’t be misleading about where our content came from.
You can’t remove or alter the copyright notice, or imply that someone else made it.
11. Don’t pretend to be the BBC.
That includes: using our brands, trade marks or logos without our permission; using or mentioning our content in press releases and other marketing materials; making money from our content (you can’t charge people to view our images, for example); sharing our content (for example, no uploading to social media sites). Sharing links is OK.
12. What you have to do:
Use the content only in accordance with these rules, and display it accurately. Add a credit (if it doesn’t already have one) to show where you got the content from (e.g. “BBC © copyright content reproduced courtesy of the British Broadcasting Corporation. All rights reserved.”).
13. Can the BBC cancel my permission?
14. Personal data.
If there’s personal data in our content (such as the name, or a picture, of someone taking part in a programme) the BBC is the data controller of it, and you are the data processor of it and must use it only for the purposes and duration described in your request. We both must act in line with the Data Protection Act 2018 and any other applicable data protection law and guidance. The BBC, as data controller, is also responsible for handling your name and address and any other personal data you provide to us on this form in line with data protection law. We do this on the basis that the BBC has a legitimate interest in using your personal data for journalistic, artistic and literary purposes, and in the public interest. For information on data protection, see the Information Commissioner’s website: https://ico.org.uk/.
15. A thing we have to say.
Apart from what we’re responsible for when there’s a mishap, we’re not liable for anything that happens to you if you use our content.
We take great care to make our content the best it can be. So if something does go wrong, we are responsible only:
Be sure to get legal advice;
17. Final stuff.
© BBC 2020
Ravensbourne University London
6 Penrose Way
Share this page: