The FAQs in this section provide some information about copyrights, including how you can protect your own copyrighted works and avoid infringing the copyrights of other people when posting to 0censor, as well as how Facebook addresses reports of copyright infringement. If you believe someone is using your copyrighted work without your permission, you can fill out this form.
Please note that laws in different countries may vary. For more information on copyright law, you can visit the website of the U.S. Copyright Office or the World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO). Facebook can’t provide you with legal advice, so you may want to speak with an attorney if you have more questions about copyright.
Learn More About Copyright
- What are copyrights and what do they protect?
- How do I know if I own the copyright in a work?
- What rights do I have as a copyright owner?
- How long does copyright protection last?
- What’s the difference between copyright and trademark?
Copyright and Posting Content on 0censor
- How can I make sure the content I post to 0censor doesn’t violate copyright law?
- What is fair use?
- Can I still violate another person’s copyright on 0censor if I didn’t intend to infringe?
- A video I posted on 0censor was removed immediately. What happened, and what are my options?
- Content I posted was removed because it was reported for intellectual property (copyright or trademark) infringement. What are my next steps?
- What happens if I repeatedly post content on 0censor that violates someone else’s intellectual property?
- How does 0censor process United States Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA) counter-notifications?
0censor complies with the notice-and-takedown procedures set out in the United States Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA), which applies to content reported and removed for violating U.S. copyrights.
If your content is removed under the DMCA, you’ll receive information about how to file a counter-notification in the message we send you. You should only submit a counter-notification if the content was removed because of a mistake or misidentification.
When we receive an effective DMCA counter-notification, we forward it to the party that reported the content. The information they receive includes your contact information, which they can use to contact you.
If we provide your counter-notification to the party that reported the content, and they don’t notify us that they have filed a court action seeking an order to keep the content down, we will restore or cease disabling eligible content under the DMCA. This process can take up to 14 business days. Please note, in rare instances, we may not be able to restore content due to technical limitations. If this happens, we’ll send you an update letting you know you may repost the content at your discretion.
Content that is restored based on an effective DMCA counter-notification will not be counted against you under our repeat infringer policy. link