At IPTC we receive many requests for help and advice regarding editing embedded photo and video metadata, and this has only increased with the recent news about the IPTC Digital Source Type property being used to identify content created by a generative AI engine.
Europe has a unique opportunity to show global leadership on an AI framework.
CEPIC, International Association of the Media Licensing Industry, is pleased to announce the release of version 2 of its AI Ethical Guidelines for Responsible Re-Use and Production of Visual Content. The Guidelines are now also available in French. The Guidelines provide a framework for ethical and responsible use of AI in the Re-Use and Production of visual content.
This is an up-dated on the Licensable Badge initiated in 2017 thanks to a fruitful cooperation of Google with CEPIC.
The image rights metadata framework through Schema.org and IPTC now covers copyright fields.
CEPIC will introduce the “AI Ethical Guidelines for Responsible Re-Use and Production of VISUAL CONTENT” at the IPTC Photo Metadata Conference on 10 Novembre
On 13 September 2022, the ADAGP has become the first CMO to be authorised by the French Minister of Culture to extend the application of certain licences with a bearing on use of works in its directory, particularly by content-sharing platforms, to works by artists-authors who are not members of its directory.
In June 2022 the Intellectual Property Office in the UK published its response to its consultation on Intellectual Property, proposing to amend copyright law by introducing an extended Text and data mining exception. CEPIC has now sent their response.
Artificial Intelligence has made considerable progress in recent years. New tools, new players and also new content have appeared in the visual media licensing industry – some of them are now CEPIC members. Also, legislation around the world is shaping up, as competition between trading blocks (mainly US, EU and Asia) for dominance in this area intensifies.
I asked, “Are you going to kill me?” He replied: “We’ll see.”
Members of the European Parliament adopted on the 21st January their position on the proposal for a regulation on a Single Market for Digital Services (Digital Services Act), amending the eCommerce directive from 2000.