Prices: Member £355.00 plus VAT (please log in for this
price), Non Member £515.00 plus VAT
Overview of licensing structures
• Types of licences and agreements whether
direct with customers or through a third party
• Key issues with aggregators,
national libraries and reproduction rights organisations
• Entering into
appropriate licences (including model licences) directly with the customer
‘Must-have’ clauses for the publisher and why you need them
• Clauses the
customer wants to see and issues arising
• Ways to enter into licences
Current issues and trends with licensing including Google, new technologies,
ebooks and open access
• DRM and protecting and enforcing your rights in the
This course will commence at 09:30 (registration, with tea/coffee,
from 09:00) and end at approximately 17:00
By the end of the
course delegates will be able
types of agreements used to licence content and why certain clauses are included
for the publisher and customer. They will also gain an understanding of current
legal issues affecting online content and the implications for
Who should attend
have a grasp of the copyright and legal framework (such as provided by the ALPSP
Understanding Copyright course). This course is aimed primarily at delegates
working with licensing products to customers directly or via a third party. It
will therefore be suitable across contracts, rights and licensing, sales and
marketing and library liaison functions.
'Found booklet with slides really helpful, great to make notes and take away to keep. Great course - very informative and good first overview.
Jennie Harrison, Royal Society of Chemistry
Juliet Palmer, Royal Society of Chemistry
'A very stimulating course, good atmosphere and trainers.'
Adrian Shanks, Ashgate Publishing
'Knowledgeable tutors, well paced presentation, never dragged. Would recommend to anyone working on licensing digital content.
M. Stalker - IChemE
'Very useful course and fantastic supplementary information.
J. Mortimer, Policy Press
'Excellent speakers, relaxed atmosphere, easy to question.
Sarah Nash, Science Reviews 2000