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Kuzma Vladimirov
Kuzma Vladimirov

Podcast Background Music While Talking Interview No Copyright - TALK 2 !!BETTER!!

Here, we share some tricks for selecting good background music for podcasts. We also offer an overview of music licensing, including how to use copyrighted music in podcasts. Good news: The internet offers an aural feast of royalty-free music for podcasts that you can access for a very reasonable fee.

Podcast Background Music While Talking Interview No Copyright - TALK 2

One area where implied licenses have been found is when a work was created by one party at the request of another. For example, if you hired someone to create some music for your podcast, a court may rule that you had an implied license to include the music in your podcast, reproduce and distribute it as you'd like, even if you and the musician never came to any specific agreement about the ownership of the copyright in the work. Alternatively, if someone hired you to produce an entire podcast, they may have a right to reproduce and distribute the podcast even if you never came to specific terms of an agreement.

Before you apply a Creative Commons license to your podcast, you first need to consider the legal issues outlined in this Guide. You can only apply a Creative Commons license to your podcast if you are the creator of all of the materials included in your podcast or if you have the express permission of the creator or copyright owner of materials included in your podcast to license their materials under a Creative Commons license. It is possible for example, to apply a Creative Commons license to some elements of your podcast (e.g. your interviews and general talking) but not others (e.g. third party music to which you only have a limited license). In that case, it is important that you clearly identify which components of your podcast are under a Creative Commons license and which parts are not. In addition, this page provides you with an overview of some of the issues you may wish to think about before you apply a Creative Commons license to your podcast:

Fair use is the legal principle that the public is entitledto freely use portions of copyrighted materials for the purpose of commentaryand criticism. While this is true, it does not apply to freely usingcopyrighted material in your podcast in any way you wish. You can, forinstance, discuss a copyrighted work on your podcast (such as a movie or book),but fair use does not give you the right to actually play clips of material ormusic without permission.

While you are talking, try to keep looking in one direction - moving your head left or right, up or down, while you are talking will change the tonal quality of your voice, and may be distracting to your listeners. Speak in a normal, conversational tone of voice, but also speak clearly and enunciate carefully. Your listeners cannot see you so do not have the visual cues they would have if your were speaking to them in person.

If you're a writer, consider sharing your short stories on your podcast. You can also collect interesting stories from listeners and read them (with permission). Depending on your style, you can narrate the story, or add production like sound effects, background music, etc.

For example, you may want to promote a special event that is relevant to your podcast and/or brand or entice listeners to become loyal subscribers. You can also direct your listeners to your show notes for links to videos or articles mentioned during the show so they, too, can enjoy those pieces to the fullest and better understand where you were coming from when talking about them!

Today, I'm wading into a topic that many other podcasting pundits avoid, and that is copyright. Specifically, using licensed music on your podcast. But staying true to the spirit of Podcast Pontifications, my main focus will be whether or not this is a good idea.

So, what's the big deal about someone answering a question on the legality of playing copyrighted music on a podcast? Yes! It's legal to play copyrighted music on a podcast so long as you've cleared the rights or are following Fair use.

So first off, yes, again, podcasters can and do use copyrighted music in their podcasts every single day. They employ the "Fair use" doctrine. I've linked to a great, and more importantly, podcast-specific, opinion by professors of law, Patricia Aufderheide and Peter Jaszi, authors of the book Reclaiming Fair Use. It's linked in the episode notes.

But let's deal with that more interesting question of, "What's the worst that can happen?" Well, there are two worst-case scenarios I see. First, if your use of copyrighted music in your podcast is challenged by the rights holder, you have two choices: capitulate and remove the music, which, by the way, that's a giant pain in the butt if you've done it for a lot of your episodes. Or, you'll wind up in court. You'll wind up in court, either paying expensive lawyers to defend your position or losing and then paying a gigantic fine.

They are now utilizing algorithms to detect the use of licensed copyrighted music in the content that they don't think should have that in there. And if those algorithms change, when those algorithms discover the music that you have used in your podcast, that you felt you were using under the Fair use doctrine, those algorithms might say, well, we know nothing about this Fair use thing, all we know was you've used licensed music in there, and therefore we're de-platforming you. We're removing the content. We're abandoning your account. There's lots of other things that they can do to you, that robots will do to you, and you have little or no recourse.

Who says talking about the weather has to be boring. Make a podcast going in-depth about the weather. Discuss extreme or pleasant weather, science, forecasting, and how to prepare for certain weather conditions.

This inspiring andthought-provoking podcast is brought to you courtesy of Stanford University. It's weekly show features discussions and interviews with successful entrepreneurs and innovators and shares their personal stories to help others learn valuable lessons on "developing, launching and scaling disruptive ideas". While it was originally designed for Stanford entrepreneurs, individuals of all backgrounds can benefit from the valuable information provided by Entrepreneurial Thought Leaders.

David Siteman Garland's Rise to the Top podcast offers a behind-the-scenes look into his multi-million-dollar business and offers uncensored, captivating and uncut interviews from colleagues and other successful entrepreneurs in the industry. The inspiring stories and valuable insight offered by DSG and his guests are created to help entrepreneurs of all backgrounds, shapes and sizes learn essential strategies and tools they need to achieve growth and long-term sustainability. 041b061a72


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