Web Guidelines For Departments
Please use Webservices@kbcc.cuny.edu for requesting updates, changes or addressing issues related to the KCC Web Site. Any communications that previously were sent specifically to Dr. Orit Hirsh or Kwatei Jones-Quartey should now be sent to Web Services (firstname.lastname@example.org). All Web Services personnel will receive this email and respond the same day or next day depending on the urgency of the support request. The main number to request support from Web Services is 6900.
Example:- <meta name="keywords" content="keyword one, keyword two, etc">
Although a notice is not legally required to assert copyright on works published on and after March 1, 1989, displaying a copyright notice on websites is still a very good idea. A notice clarifies who owns the work, emphasizes that the owner asserts copyright, and encourages contact by those who wish to use the material. If any legal disputes arise, a posted notice may help defend against claims of "innocent infringement".
The Office of Technology Transfer (OTT) website states that "All software, publications, multimedia, and other copyrighted works developed on campus and belonging to the University should bear a clear, standard copyright notice imbedded in the title page or screen or other prominent location."
Ownership of copyrighted works created at the University is determined by the 1992 Policy on Copyright Ownership, which "provides copyright ownership to faculty for their scholarly and aesthetic copyrighted works, and … provides the University ownership of its employment-related works." (Additional clarification is included on the OTT Copyright Matters website.)
According to the U.S. Copyright Office a copyright notice should contain all of the following three elements: