There are two ways of digitally copying images from books or journals for instructional use available to us, for example to include in a Powerpoint presentation or in a handout, which can then be put on Moodle:
These are explained below.
Always remember though that there may be sources of relevant images that you can freely re-use without any risk of copyright infringement - see the 'Images' section of this guide for examples.
Watch this video for a lighthearted look at how to find images to use in lectures.
For very specific images from books and journals that are covered by the Licence, the CLA Licence allows us to copy images for educational purposes (e.g., in presentations), subject to certain conditions. Further details are available in the CLA User Guidelines (PDF, 3.2 MB).
Any images that are reproduced electronically (e.g., in a Powerpoint presentation) should be acknowledged and accompanied by the text: ‘Copied under the CLA Licence – please refer to the full copyright notice’. The full copyright notice can be found below - it can be linked to as part of an acknowledgement, rather than reproducing the complete text (the link is https://libguides.city.ac.uk/c.php?g=539815&p=3822934#s-lg-box-wrapper-13955450).
Staff and students of City, University of London are reminded that copyright subsists in this extract and the work from which it was taken. This Digital Copy has been made under the terms of a CLA licence which allows you to:
This Digital Copy and any digital or printed copy supplied to or made by you under the terms of this Licence are for use in connection with this Course of Study. You may retain such copies after the end of the course, but strictly for your own personal use.
All copies (including electronic copies) shall include this Copyright Notice and shall be destroyed and/or deleted if and when required by City, University of London.
Except as provided for by copyright law, no further copying, storage or distribution (including by email) is permitted without the consent of the copyright holder.
The author (which term includes artists and other visual creators) has moral rights in the work and neither staff nor students may cause, or permit, the distortion, mutilation or other modification of the work, or any other derogatory treatment of it, which would be prejudicial to the honour or reputation of the author.
Standalone images (i.e., that are not part of another publication) will need permission to use, unless they are licensed with a Creative Commons licence - such images may be sourced from Flickr, Google, and other websites (see the Images section of this guide for examples).