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Those who want to make their work available to the public for limited kinds of uses while preserving their copyright may want to consider using CC licenses.
Others who want to reserve all of their rights under copyright law should not use CC licenses.
Creators and owners who apply CC licenses to their material can download and apply those buttons to communicate to users the permissions granted in advance.
When the material is offered online, the buttons should usually link out to the human-readable license deeds (which, in turn, link to the license itself).
We also offer a list of lawyers and organizations who have identified themselves as willing to provide information to others about CC licensing issues.
However, please note that CC does not provide referral services, and does not endorse or recommend any person on that list.
CC offers other legal and technical tools that also facilitate sharing and discovery of creative works, such as CC0, a public domain dedication for rights holders who wish to put their work into the public domain before the expiration of copyright, and the Public Domain Mark, a tool for marking a work that is in the worldwide public domain.
You can also read CC case studies to learn about some of the inspiring ways CC licenses and tools have been used to share works and support innovative business models. CC licenses are copyright licenses, and depend on the existence of copyright to work.
You can find regularly updated information about CC by visiting the blog. CC licenses are legal tools that creators and other rights holders can use to offer certain usage rights to the public, while reserving other rights.
When copyright expires, the work enters the public domain, and the rights holder can no longer stop others from engaging in those activities under copyright, with the exception of moral rights reserved to creators in some jurisdictions.
Creative Commons licenses offer creators a spectrum of choices between retaining all rights and relinquishing all rights (public domain), an approach we call "Some Rights Reserved." No.