Re: Copyrights

Subject: Re: Copyrights
From: "TrishGreen" <TrishGreen -at- austin -dot- rr -dot- com>
To: <techwr-l -at- lists -dot- raycomm -dot- com>
Date: Thu, 27 Jan 2000 22:53:28 -0600

I'm sure there are no legal statues in this regard -- though Miss Manners
and Emily Post may have some specific rules applying to situations like
these.

It seems to me that the company -- who interviewed you, chose you from
oodles of candidates, trained you [rolling my eyes], etc. -- owns the award.
It's just plain polite for them to acknowledge you-the-writer upon award
acceptance both verbally and in writing (for you portfolio). Maybe some even
do this.

Trish Green
Malachite Finch Publishing, Ltd.

----- Original Message -----
From: Theresa Jones <tjones95 -at- hotmail -dot- com>
Subject: Re: Copyrights


> <snip>
> >Fifth, documents written as "work-for-hire" automatically belong to
> >whatever
> >entity hired the writer, not the writer.
> </snip>
>
> I have a question about this rule. How is ownership figured in the case
of
> winning awards? I ask this question because a few years ago, a former
> employer submitted a multi-media product that was completely created by a
> consultant they hired to a prestigious tech writing competition. In the
> application they submitted, they made no mention of the consultant that
did
> all the work- despite the fact that none of the employed writers had even
> heard of the software the consultant used on the interactive product.

<snip>





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