Terms and Conditions
All Web content has been developed and is managed by Cliffe History with the purpose of promoting and widening access to information about the local history of Cliffe and its surrounding communities.
By making use of material on this web server, you accept the conditions given on this page.
Cliffe History reserves the right at any time, without notice, to revise the contents of this site including these terms and conditions. Any changes to these conditions will be posted on this site and by continuing to use this site following any such change you will signify that you agree to be bound by the revised conditions.
Whilst we make every effort to keep the information on all Web content accurate, we disclaim any warranty or representation, express or implied about its accuracy, completeness or appropriateness for a particular purpose. Thus, you assume full responsibility for using the information, and you understand and agree that neither Cliffe History are responsible or liable for any claim, loss or damage resulting from the use of this web site or any other linked web site you may wish to access.
Those who access Web content of Cliffe History do so on their own initiative and are responsible for compliance with all applicable laws. Reproduction of part or all of the contents of this website in any form is prohibited other than for your own personal use.
If you are a teacher you may make copies of material downloaded from this site for your reasonable teaching purposes within the classroom without applying for permission from Cliffe History.
If you are a student or school pupil you may download material from this site to use as part of a project, provided you acknowledge it in your project with the words 'from the Cliffe History website'.
If your a professional, academic or represent a university or other nonprofit organization you may download material from this site to use as part of a project, provided you acknowledge it in your project with the words 'from the Cliffe History website'.
You shall not make any commercial or unauthorized use of material obtained through Cliffe History by publishing, transmitting, or distributing such materials without the prior authorization.
Unless otherwise stated, all site design, text, graphics, member post, Photos, Web content, Names or publication the selection and arrangement thereof, and all software compilations, underlying source code and all other material on the site are the copyright of Cliffe History. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. Any other use of materials on this site is strictly prohibited unless the user has previously obtained written permission from Cliffe History. All brand names, product names and titles used in this web site are trademarks or trade names of their respective holders. No permission is given in respect of the use of any of the above and moreover any such use may constitute an infringement of the holder’s rights.
If we have inadvertently infringed the copyright of any other person or organization by placing material on this site, please inform us.
Any information collected by Cliffe History about its users would be information/and or data as defined within the Freedom of Information Act 2000 and the Data Protection Act 1998 respectively.
We will ensure that any personal information such as your name, address or email details are not disclosed or shared with any third parties without your consent. We will not pass information on to any third parties other than those responsible for processing and providing information and services relevant to your enquiry.
Links from Web Content
Our website contains links to other sites. Please remember that Cliffe History is not responsible for the privacy practices of linked sites. You are encouraged to read the privacy policies of linked websites that collect personally identifiable information. Cliffe History accepts no responsibility or liability for these linked sites. Cliffe History is not responsible for the contents or reliability of the linked web sites and does not necessarily endorse the views expressed within them. Listing should not be taken as endorsement of any kind. We cannot guarantee that these links will work all of the time and we have no control over the availability of the linked pages.
Nature of Copyright
Copyright and copyright works.
Copyright is a property right which subsists in the following descriptions of work:
(1) original literary, dramatic, musical or artistic works;
(2) sound recordings, films or broadcasts; and
(3) the typographical arrangement of published editions, and 'copyright work' means a work of any of those descriptions in which copyright subsists.
Copyright does not subsist in a work unless the statutory requirements with respect to qualification for copyright protection are met. No copyright or right in the nature of copyright subsists otherwise than by virtue of Part I of the Copyright, Designs and Patents Act 1988 or some other enactment in that behalf
Copyright may subsist in works of joint authorship and in works of unknown authorship
Ideas as such are not the subject matter of copyright, but only the form in which ideas are expressed. In many cases it is difficult to ascertain where the boundary lies and a more detailed collection of ideas or a pattern of incidents or a compilation of information may amount to a substantial part of a work such that copying it may amount to infringement.
The correct identification of the particular category of copyright work into which an author's work fitted is of importance both as to duration and as to the scope of the right conferred. In the case of a borderline work the proper category is that which most nearly suits the characteristics of the work in issue.
Rights subsisting in copyright works.
The owner of the copyright in a work of any description has the exclusive right to do certain acts specified as the acts restricted by the copyright in a work of that description.
In relation to certain descriptions of copyright work the following moral rights subsist in favour of the author, director or commissioner of the work, whether or not he is the owner of the copyright:
(1) the right to be identified as author or director;
(2) the right to object to derogatory treatment of work; and
(3) the right to privacy of certain photographs and films.
Copyright1 does not subsist in a work unless the qualification requirements2 are satisfied as regards:
(1) the author; or
(2) the country in which the work was first published; or
(3) in the case of a broadcast, the country from which the broadcast was made.
If the qualification requirements are once satisfied in respect of a work, copyright does not cease to subsist by reason of any subsequent event.
Qualification by reference to author.
A work qualifies for copyright1 protection if the author was at the material time a qualifying person that is:
(1) a British citizen, a British overseas territories citizen, a British national (overseas), a British overseas citizen, a British subject or a British protected person or
(2) an individual domiciled or resident in the United Kingdom or another country to which the relevant provisions extend; or
(3) a body incorporated under the law of a part of the United Kingdom or of another country to which the relevant provisions extend.
Where, or so far as, provision is made by Order in Council applying the statutory provisions to countries to which they do not otherwise extend, a work also qualifies for copyright protection if at the material time the author was a citizen or subject of, an individual domiciled or resident in, or a body incorporated under the law of, a country to which the Order in Council relates.
A work of joint authorship qualifies for copyright protection if at the material time any of the authors satisfies the above requirements.
Qualification by reference to country of first publication.
A literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work, a sound recording or film6 or the typographical arrangement of a published edition, qualifies for copyright protection if it is first published in the United Kingdom or in another country to which the relevant provisions extend.
Where, or so far as, provision is made by Order in Council applying the statutory provisions to countries to which they do not otherwise extend, such a work also qualifies for copyright protection if it is first published in a country to which the Order in Council relates.
For these purposes, publication in one country is not to be regarded as other than the first publication by reason of simultaneous publication elsewhere; and for this purpose publication elsewhere within the previous 30 days is to be treated as simultaneous.
Date 04/01/2012 Issue Number 1.0