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1800 PHONEHOME and ‘Save A Buck or Two’ plus other material, designs and logos are protected by common law and trade mark and copyright legislation and owned by 1800Freecall Pty. Ltd. All rights reserved.

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Copyright Law

“Copyright is a legal right that gives copyright owners the right to take control of certain activities with their works. These activities include copying and re-use, such as publication, performance, adaptation and communicating the work to the public (for example, by making it available online).

If you are not the owner of copyright, you are risking infringing copyright if you perform one of these exclusive acts without obtaining the permission of the copyright owner. You must consider copyright when you obtain or create copies of items from the Library’s collection to re-use them in some public way.

The duration of copyright in published materials is generally 70 years from the death of the creator, or (for sound recordings and films) from the date of publication. For unpublished materials, such as the Library’s archival or manuscript collections, the duration may be even longer.

When the duration of copyright comes to an end, a work is referred to as ‘out of copyright’ or ‘in the public domain’.

Australian copyright law, including all amendments, is set out in the Copyright Act 1968 (Commonwealth). Australian copyright law applies to any copying or re-use performed in Australia, even if the owner of copyright in the work you are copying is a citizen of another country. There are reciprocal arrangements between countries which mean that copyright in foreign works is also recognised in Australia (and vice versa). If you are not located in Australia and you are copying digitised content from the Library’s website, you must follow the copyright law of the country in which you reside.”

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