Limitations on Copyright

The following acts do not constitute copyright infringement:[1]

  1. The recitation or performance of a work, once it has been lawfully made accessible to the public, if done privately and free of charge or if made strictly for a charitable or religious institution or society;[2]
  2. The making of quotations from a published work if they are compatible with fair use and only to the extent justified for the purpose, including quotations from newspaper articles and periodicals in the form of press summaries, so long as the source and the name of the author, if appearing on the work, are mentioned;[3]
  3. The reproduction or communication to the public by mass media of articles on current political, social, economic, scientific, or religious topic, lectures, addresses, and other works of the same nature, which are delivered in public if such use is for information purposes and has not been expressly reserved, so long as the source is clearly indicated;[4]

Continue reading here.