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GuildWiki talk:Image attribution project

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Implementation[edit source]

How do we want to do this, delete images that haven't been updated after X weeks notice / users which won't comply? What about users that re-upload images when they have been deleted for copyvios, block them? — Skuld 08:39, 3 May 2007 (CDT)


Templates[edit source]

can we change the template, to accept more then one image at a time, otherwise you will bloat the user pages with repeats. Im going to remove the {{1}} input and all you will have to do is put *[[Image:blahblah.jpg]] on a line for each file and at the end, add your tag. -- Xeon 05:47, 3 May 2007 (CDT)

ok done, use this
{{:Template:Image copyright}}
*[[Image:blahblah.jpg]]
*[[Image:Ohnoes.jpg]]
~~~~

-- Xeon 06:19, 3 May 2007 (CDT)

Have you noticed that the GuildWiki:Image use policy does not set strict requirements or have any guidelines for including copyright and source information for images? Images should be considered fair use when possible if no tag of any sort has been added. You also don't seem to understand 'fair use'.

Notwithstanding the provisions of sections 106 and 106A, the fair use of a copyrighted work, including such use by reproduction in copies or phonorecords or by any other means specified by that section, for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching (including multiple copies for classroom use), scholarship, or research, is not an infringement of copyright. In determining whether the use made of a work in any particular case is a fair use the factors to be considered shall include

  1. the purpose and character of the use, including whether such use is of a commercial nature or is for nonprofit educational purposes;
  2. the nature of the copyrighted work;
  3. the amount and substantiality of the portion used in relation to the copyrighted work as a whole; and
  4. the effect of the use upon the potential market for or value of the copyrighted work.

The fact that a work is unpublished shall not itself bar a finding of fair use if such finding is made upon consideration of all the above factors.

Most of the images are a small portion of the original copyrighted work, are not used for commercial purposes and are not harming the potential market of the original copyrighted work, and can therefor be used as 'fair use'. --Gem-icon-sm.png (gem / talk) 07:41, 3 May 2007 (CDT)

(Edit conflict)Rubbish. You are obviously unfamiliar with the sections of law in question. Fair use is not a get-out clause, it is a rationale. Using copyrighted images for the decoration of your user page does not qualify as "fair use" under US copyright law. I refer you also to GuildWiki:Image attribution project - the shortcomings of GuildWiki:Image use policy are not an excuse for violating licensing or copyright issues. 84.13.251.42 07:47, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
From what I've experienced on multiple other wikis and websites, I'm pretty sure that images can be used for this kind of purposes with the 'fair use'. --Gem-icon-sm.png (gem / talk) 07:51, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
yes, but you need to say what license it is under on the file description (not talk page), even if it is fair-use. -- Xeon 07:44, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
Well, tell me then waht to include on my image page? There are no instructions and guidelines everywhere. A nifty template would be nice. And what copyright do such images all under? An easy way to know? --Gem-icon-sm.png (gem / talk) 07:51, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
doing that right now, this guy is tagging them to fast before i can create the templates. Ill be done by tonight. for the moment you can just leave it until the templates are done, the images wont be deleted for at least 14 days. -- Xeon 07:54, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
Would you prefer that I stop tagging for a few hours and move to templates? As per this talk page I am not attempting to be purely negative 84.13.251.42 08:00, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
Yes i would prefer, im drawing up templates for each license atm but i need a compilation of what people should do to acquire what license the image is under, pretty much a guide. -- Xeon 08:05, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
Well, I think that the templates outlined in the project should all be easily adapted from Wikipedia's image templates. As for the individual user ascertaining the status it is fairly safe to assume that if they do not know it, they don't have permission to use it. Unlike Gem's flawed reasoning that an "image without a tag = fair use", it is actually more correct to say that an "image without a tag = an image without permission = shouldn't even be uploaded" in the first instance. 84.13.251.42 08:10, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
I agree, that was a mistake on my part. Proper tagging is required. But yes, you should have waited until the whole project has been planned, templates are ready and there are easy instructions for people to follow. --Gem-icon-sm.png (gem / talk) 08:14, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
Well, at least this is getting people's attention to act. 84.13.251.42 08:18, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
Pretty much what im doing, im converting the wikipedia style over to here but changing some of the flags around, to blend with our template usage. -- Xeon 08:16, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
So this is basically what you want, but with a nice template instead of my simple plain text? --Gem-icon-sm.png (gem / talk) 08:24, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
Pretty much but im putting it into a table and such, i would rather like people to work on the documentation and not worry about that part, it will be finished soon. -- Xeon 08:28, 3 May 2007 (CDT)

Ah, could you also tag the images that you tagged for deletion with the new template instead? A lot of images were allready deleted with no notice to the users beforehand and I wouldn't like to see that happening again. --Gem-icon-sm.png (gem / talk) 08:46, 3 May 2007 (CDT)

The images that Tanaric deleted on the copyvio tags were blatant copyvios, with, in most cases, the source and/or copyright holder's details attached to the delete tag. I don't think that such cases are really open for discussion - they are blatant copyright infringements that no amount of discussion would rectify. The batch of images currently marked as "unattributed" will be around for at least 14 days, Xeon anticipates. Changing the tag wouldn't be efficient use of man-hour resources, as the information given is still pertinent. 84.13.251.42 08:50, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
No, the original deleted batch included images which were not 'blatant copyvios' like you said, for example the SW user box image from my user page. I'm sure that many of them should hav ebeen deleted just like you say, but you've made atleast some mistakes, which is the reason why you should give people time to verify your work. Deleted images cannot be undeleted so any mistakes are unrevertable. --Gem-icon-sm.png (gem / talk) 08:54, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
How is your Star Wars image not a blatant copyvio? I see you have marked it as fair use screenshot: Does it fall into this rationale? "This image is a screenshot from a copyrighted film, and the copyright for it is most likely owned by the studio which produced the film, and possibly also by any actors appearing in the screenshot. It is believed that the use of a limited number of web-resolution screenshots for identification and critical commentary on the film and its contents qualifies as fair use under United States copyright law. Any other uses of this image may be copyright infringement. Just calling it fair use does not make it fair use. As I have explained elsewhere, the prettification of your personal user page cuts no ice in copyright law. 89.241.239.102 09:14, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
See wookieepedia and it's image use for examples on how another large wiki handles image screenshots from movies and small images taken from comics. The fair use stuff that I've quoted in a few places uses the wording "for purposes such as". A user page user box telling that I like SW is definitely a comment on the SW series, and the fair use also specifically states that use for commenting is allowed. Once more the whole quote: "for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching (including multiple copies for classroom use), scholarship, or research" --Gem-icon-sm.png (gem / talk) 09:22, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
Your user page is used for none of those purposes. The wikipedia discussions on fair use images and their usage in wikipedia point out: "A still from a DVD for a famous film? Fine, assuming the typical uses, to illustrate an article about the film, the character(s) in the scene or those involved in the production. On the other hand, not fine would apply if on the user page of one of the authors of the encyclopedia, because the context there is different." Examination of many of the non-free images in wikipedia that have fair use rationales attached to them eg Wikipedia:Image:Firefox-logo.svg also clearly point out that they must not be used in user space, as there is no case for their fair use there. 89.241.239.102 09:37, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
I think this information would have been more useful earlier in the conversation. It's my guess that Gem was only defending the use of the image because there wasn't any argument brought to him stating otherwise besides your stating that he shouldn't be using it (and being a sysop they get a lot of jokesters out there - especially from anonymous users). This information does then explain that point Anon was trying to make better and could have been used to avoid said misunderstandings much earlier. Simply telling a lot of people that they are infinging on copyrights doesn't help. I could say your breaking the law too by spitting on the sidewalk. Either case doesn't help the accused to understand why or even promote willing participation to then not break these laws (if they exist as this is an example) as the accused party then may act opposite stating they weren't doing anything wrong and the accusation is outlandish (which may be true, not all people tell the truth). Ignorance of the law may not be an excuse but absolutism in it's enforcement won't promote cooperation either, it promotes defiance. Please, in the future, use references to back up your point or no one will take you seriously. --VallenIconwhitesmall.JPG Vallen Frostweaver 09:51, 3 May 2007 (CDT)

Instead of bickering about this, can we get some solid documentation written about what is allowed and what is not, including license details for user created and gw screenshots. -- Xeon 09:53, 3 May 2007 (CDT) This should be moved to GuildWiki_talk:Image attribution project, anon can you move/copy this over there cause really you should be the only one that does that. -- Xeon 08:55, 3 May 2007 (CDT)

Sorry, just trying to keep the peace. It's be nice if the anonymous person could supply us what they are looking for, etc. --VallenIconwhitesmall.JPG Vallen Frostweaver 09:56, 3 May 2007 (CDT)

Image use[edit source]

Reading the policies adopted, it seems clear that when the wiki was first started copyright issues were not that important - after all, the images would all be coming from Guild Wars screen shots and the like. As GuildWiki has grown - beyond the expectations of the original founders, perhaps - the use of non-Guild Wars related images and copyrighted images in user space has proliferated. The original image use policy was adapted from that used by Wikipedia, and in returning to that starting point it seems obvious that one of the excluded sections has a place now in the policy:
(draft, from Wikipedia)

Adding images[edit source]

Before you upload an image, make sure that either:

  • You own the rights to the image (usually meaning that you created the image yourself).
  • You can prove that the copyright holder has licensed the image under an acceptable free license.
  • You can prove that the image is in the public domain.

or

  • You believe, and state, a fair use rationale for the specific use of the image that you intend.

Always note the image's copyright status on the image description page, using one of the image copyright tags, and provide specific details about the image's origin. An image summary and image copyright tag are required for all images. The image copyright tag provides a standard template for the licensing of the image. The image summary provides necessary details to support the use of the image copyright tag. The recommended image summary contains some or all of the following:

Description: The subject of the image
Source: The copyright holder of the image or URL of the web page the image came from
Date: Date the image was created. The more exact, the better
Location: Where the image was created. The more exact the better
Author: The image creator, especially if different from the copyright holder
Permission: Who or what law or policy gives permission to post on GuildWiki with the selected image copyright tag
Examples:

89.243.251.48 10:56, 3 May 2007 (CDT)

Documentation[edit source]

Documentation can be made at GuildWiki:Image license guide. -- Xeon 11:09, 3 May 2007 (CDT)

Example image of license[edit source]

  • Image:TMHK 70x40.png Custom made, can extract some structure from it
  • Image:WNx Logo.jpg using current template, reasoning (or Fair use rationale as named in on that page) will be included into the template soon. -- Xeon 11:45, 3 May 2007 (CDT)

current template status[edit source]

The overall view of the template is done, guildwiki notes need to improved, more licenses templates need to be added, user notes needs to be implemented, im not sure if date and location should be on any of the templates. Required fields for that license appear in red notifying of the problem if they are empty. Documentation of which licenses people should use and how people are to acquire that information needs to done. created Template:Badfairusereason to be used to mark bad reasons in fair use details. templates for each are found at Category:Image licenses. -- Xeon 15:28, 3 May 2007 (CDT)

unneessiary bureaucracy[edit source]

as cute as this template is, it's really unneeded. we're small enough to track images with manual oversight far easier then this template process, and the only images identified by this process are outside the main namespaces. the idea is sound, but the process is overengineered for our small subject matter. --Honorable Sarah Honorable Icon.gif 23:12, 3 May 2007 (CDT)

We have over 22000 images. That's not small enough to track with manual oversight. -Auron My Talk 23:13, 3 May 2007 (CDT)
I agree the template is too complex for my liking, but I don't agree that it is unneeded. <LordBiro>/<Talk> 03:53, 4 May 2007 (CDT)
Im trying to make the templates as simple as possible for people but the most important thing is documentation, the strength of the template comes from how well the documentation is done. -- Xeon 03:59, 4 May 2007 (CDT)
Although readability is a problem, the {{blah|||blah}} is annoying to read and change. I think i will change it to use <attribute> = <value>, should fix the readability problem. -- Xeon 04:17, 4 May 2007 (CDT)

I get it now[edit source]

This from the Wikipedia article on Public Domain, wikipedia:Public Domain:


Public domain and the Internet

The term "public domain" is often poorly understood and has created significant legal controversy. Historically, most parties attempting to address public domain issues fell into two camps:

  • Businesses and organizations who could devote staff to resolving legal conflicts through negotiation and the court system.
  • Individuals and organizations using materials covered by the fair use doctrine, reducing the need for substantial governmental or corporate resources to track down individual offenders.

With the advent of the Internet, however, it became possible for anybody with access to this worldwide network to "post" copyrighted or otherwise-licensed materials freely and easily. This aggravated an already established but false belief that if something is available through a free source, it must be public domain. Once such material was available on the net, it could be perfectly copied among thousands or even millions of computers very quickly and essentially without cost.


Freely obtained does not mean free to republish

These factors have reinforced the false notion that "freely obtained" means "public domain". One could argue that the Internet is a publicly-available domain, not licensed or controlled by any individual, company, or government; therefore, everything on the Internet is public domain. This specious argument ignores the fact that licensing rights are not dependent on the means of distribution or consumer acquisition. (If someone gives a person stolen merchandise, it is still stolen, even if the receiving party was not aware of it.) Chasing down copyright violations based on the idea that information is inherently free has become a primary focus of industries whose financial structure is based on their control of the distribution of such media.


(Almost) everything written down is copyrighted

Another complication is that publishing exclusively on the Internet has become extremely popular. According to U.S. law, at least, an author's original works are covered by copyright, even without a formal notice incorporated into the work. But such laws were passed at a time when the focus was on materials that could not be as easily and cheaply reproduced as digital media, nor did they comprehend the ultimate impossibility of determining which set of electronic bits is original. Technically, any Internet posting (such as blogs or emails) could be considered copyrighted material unless explicitly stated otherwise.

The distribution of many types of Internet postings (particularly Usenet articles and messages sent to electronic mailing lists) inherently involves duplication. The act of posting such a work can therefore be taken to imply consent to a certain amount of copying, as dictated by the technical details of the manner of distribution. However, it does not necessarily imply total waiver of copyright.


Furthering the public domain with the Internet

Many people are using the Internet to contribute to the public domain, or make works in the public domain more accessible to more people. For example, Project Gutenberg and LibriVox coordinate the efforts of people who transcribe works in the public domain into electronic form. Some projects exist for the sole purpose of making material available into the public domain or under no-cost licences.

Note that there are many works that are not part of the public domain, but for which the owner of some proprietary rights has chosen not to enforce those rights, or to grant some subset of those rights to the public. See, for example, the Free Software Foundation which creates copyrighted software and licenses it without charge to the public for most uses under a class of license called "copyleft", forbidding only proprietary redistribution. Wikipedia does much the same thing with its content under the GNU Free Documentation License. Sometimes such work is inadvertently referred to as "public domain" in colloquial speech.

Note also that while some works (especially musical works) may be in the public domain, U.S. law considers performances or (some) transcriptions of those works to be derivative works, potentially subject to their own copyrights. Similarly, a film adaptation of a public-domain story (such as a fairy tale or a classic work of literature) may itself be copyrightable.


I understand why we do this Copyrighting and Attributing business now. Makes me feel ignorant not knowing things like this before >.> That's what I get for not taking Government classes yet! Entropy Sig.jpg (T/C) 02:37, 4 May 2007 (CDT)

ripped images[edit source]

So are all those inventory icons going to be deleted? I wish Anet would just release them in a fansite kit. -Smurf User Smurf.gif 10:06, 4 May 2007 (CDT)

Do they classify as a sceenshot? -- Xeon 11:04, 4 May 2007 (CDT)
I have emailed ArenaNet for clarification (and written permission) for usage of their images. Knowing Gaile, I'll have a reply by tomorrow at the latest. For the record, most of our screenshots go beyond fair use. While having a screenshot of Prince Rurik on the Prince Rurik article qualifies as fair use, I'd think, our armor galleries are certainly beyond it. —Tanaric 11:12, 4 May 2007 (CDT)
The ones I uploaded weren't taken by screenshot so I'm sure they can't be classified as such. Any reply from your email Tanaric? -Smurf User Smurf.gif 12:59, 9 May 2007 (CDT)
Asked him on his talk page, he said no, they seem to be passing it around their department trying to decide what to do. -- Xeon 13:05, 9 May 2007 (CDT)

adding templates to image descriptions[edit source]

Hi, im just going to write up a quick update for these for the people that are unaware.

For starters, do not post any other copyright template into a file description, except for:

  • {{Guild wars screen capture}} This one should be safeNot safe now, changed the name
  • {{copyvio}} This one is safe
  • Your own files, you must be the uploader of the file or know for sure that the uploader is truly the author. (I suggest against doing this totally atm, the templates may change and you will be required to go back and redo them all.)

We need someone that knows the copyright laws to fix up the guildwiki notes in each template. I also need links to other commonly known copyrights that people will use, so the templates can be created.

We also need anet to reply, so we can determine if screenshots can be used, including ripped ones, as well as to know if they can be used on user pages.

The process for acquiring copyright from the people that uploaded the file may be automated later. -- Xeon 14:16, 5 May 2007 (CDT)

The templates so far more than adequately state their terms well; also, allowing the user to add usernotes gives some leeway to make a static template fit an ambiguous situation (i.e. Image:Torment spear ps.jpg‎). When you consider what exactly are acceptable images for the advancement of the GuildWiki project, it becomes clear that a whole raft of different licensing solutions are unecessary. Image content should be either in-game screenshots, user-created "administrative" images (User:LordBiros icons), fan-created original artwork/images, and perhaps free images such as GFDL icons. Users-created icons/artwork will either be licensed as CC by-nc-sa and/or GFDL. Screenshots should fall under Fair Use/permitted by copyright owner (it seems highly unlikely that Arena Net would not grant permissions to GuildWiki) and that should realistically cover all images that GuildWiki wants to carry.
Images that fall outside of those licenses/permissions will almost certainly be user space images. Should there be a more lenient attitude towards userspace? I don't believe so. The flawed justification - "We won't get caught, it's not that big a deal" or "It's just a userpage, it's not hurting anybody" - is foolishness. Is it worth the aggravation? What is the worst that can happen? A copyright holder could ask for the infringement to be removed or sue for a few dollars in royalties. Perhaps it boils down to taking pride in knowing that you are doing things the right way. Lawyers and media corporations get very rich through copyright laws. As Wikipedia notes, merely directing others to a site that violates copyright has been considered a form of contributory infringement in the United States (Intellectual Reserve v. Utah Lighthouse Ministry). Trying to finesse copyright law is like grabbing a tiger by the tail. When in doubt, leave it out.
The only suggestion I have right now is that the {{Guild Wars screen capture}} template be shortened or given a shortcut so that it is simpler for users to add (making it more likely that they will add it). 84.13.253.157 17:17, 5 May 2007 (CDT)
Could you expand on how it is possible to make the screen capture template simpler, you add that one line to the image and thats it, everything else is done for you after that or are you talking about making it shorter as in {{screen capture}}. -- Xeon 02:17, 6 May 2007 (CDT)
Yes, just {{screenshot}} or something of that nature, something that would be so easy to add that it would just become second natue to add whenever a user uploaded an image from the game. That is going to represent the lion's share of all uploads and rather than discourage users from contnuing to enjoy the game images on the wiki it might be seen as a minor irritation only for a week or two before becoming an instinctive action. If a user has to stop and think about how an image should be licensed, they have either created some aspect of it themselves in which case they should be noting that or they do not have an explicit permission to use it. These are the cases where the templates become crucial and users should have to to give the issue some thought, particularly with regard to whether the image is actually necessary or is purely frivolous. 89.241.160.130 06:02, 6 May 2007 (CDT)
I agree. {{arenanet image}} is second nature to many people on GWW. I'm sure a few shortcuts here could produce the same results. Things like {{screenshot}}, {{GFDL image}}, templates that require no parameters but are shortcuts. <LordBiro>/<Talk> 07:21, 6 May 2007 (CDT)
Most of them dont require any parameters but there are optional fields in case they need to be overwritten, for instance the author of a user created image may not be the uploader, the person would then fill in author = field with the correct author, otherwise it will default to Image uploader, same goes with anet kits and screen caps. Fair use can not be used unless the 3 required fields are filled in, source, author and reason. Public domain only requires the source. Every other parameter is an optional. The only way you can make it easier, is with the naming, in which case i agree that it should be shortened, i was wondering why we needed it so long anyway, heh. -- Xeon 07:43, 6 May 2007 (CDT)

Template magic[edit source]

Is there a way, using parser functions or some other template gibberish, to replace "if this template is still here after 7 days, delete" to "if this template is still here on <magically inserted date>, delete"? —Tanaric 08:25, 9 May 2007 (CDT)

I'm obviously bored since I produced this: User:LordBiro/Template-example. Since the #time: function can parse the ~~~~~ timestamp (and I since I know of no way to automatically subst the current date) I recommend using ~~~~~ as an optional parameter. If someone comes up with a better method I'd love to see it! :) <LordBiro>/<Talk> 09:17, 9 May 2007 (CDT)
I was trying to do <includeonly>subst:</includeonly> and then pass it at a parameter the next time the page is accessed but your ~~~~~ method is simpler and just as effective. -- Xeon 09:22, 9 May 2007 (CDT)
As far as I'm aware the only way to do that is to subst the whole template, i.e. {{subst:copyvio}} or something similar, which, for a template with multiple parameters, is not ideal. <LordBiro>/<Talk> 09:29, 9 May 2007 (CDT)
Yep, which is the problem i was running into. -- Xeon 09:34, 9 May 2007 (CDT)
I've gone one step further. If a date is provided, and if that date is more than 7 days old, a delete tag appears on the article. <LordBiro>/<Talk> 13:22, 9 May 2007 (CDT)
Really nice, that will really reduce the manual labor. I can just see you admins when the whole image database is tagged and a large number wont be attributed, you will be flooded, lol. -- Xeon 13:26, 9 May 2007 (CDT)
Hehe, well, it can always be altered if it's too much of a problem. <LordBiro>/<Talk> 13:48, 9 May 2007 (CDT)

not much more now[edit source]

Well it seems the majority of set up tasks are now done for this project, documentation is now written and only needs to be expanded in some places, the templates are now set up and hopefully all the bugs are gone. I was wondering if anyone has any ideas for how this will be implemented, can we automate this? Also is it possible to add a link to the guide when you are uploading images? -- Xeon 16:25, 9 May 2007 (CDT)

test run[edit source]

I just sent out a test batch of 500 images tags, to determine any errors or things that need to be fixed up. The ripped images issue, is still being worked on. -- Xeon 10:34, 11 May 2007 (CDT)

Still have an issue with the correct license for modified and sourced imaged. If you bring a frame in from the movie forest gump, is that image allowed to be used on user pages? -- Xeon 00:42, 12 May 2007 (CDT)
Generally, no. Fair use isn't grounds for using "small" pieces of copyrighted works for whatever you want. The stated purpose of copyright is to "promote the progress of science and the useful arts." Fair use is for "purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching (including multiple copies for classroom use), scholarship, or research." Using an image to make a fake skill or something doesn't cut it. It's probably going to be rare that anything not from ANet can both be used under fair use and be content we'd want on the wiki/fits the purpose of documenting Guild Wars. --Fyren 01:04, 12 May 2007 (CDT)
Is there any way we can allow these types of images for recreational use outside of the fair use? If not i will add it to the guide, this will be one of the big issues with copyright. -- Xeon 01:21, 12 May 2007 (CDT)
This is the big issue with copyright, and it's the reason this project exists. —Tanaric 11:23, 12 May 2007 (CDT)

Template:Copyleft Image[edit source]

How long until we get this up and going, I hate having red links. :\ Entropy Sig.jpg (T/C) 19:29, 13 May 2007 (CDT)

Forgot about that one, ill get it done sometime tonight if i get the chance. -- Xeon 23:42, 13 May 2007 (CDT)
LordBiro did it before me, Template:GFDL image. -- Xeon 01:26, 14 May 2007 (CDT)
Copyleft and GFDL are different. Copyleft is a more generic term, GFDL is a specific instance of a copyleft license. Equally something like Template:CC-BY-SA image or Template:GPL image might be produced for copyleft works that aren't GFDL works. <LordBiro>/<Talk> 12:36, 15 May 2007 (CDT)
I removed Copyleft because it was to general, i might aswell just remove GFDL and use only Copyleft if that is the case, if that happens i might as well just remove Copyleft and stick with User created because it does the exact same thing as what Copyleft would do, except the license would be changed. If im making no sense, it is the lack of sleep i have endured for 3 days now -_- *bash uni with the ugly stick*. -- Xeon 00:18, 16 May 2007 (CDT)

Include info on MediaWiki page[edit source]

To get people to start tagging images by default, I think we should stick something on MediaWiki:Uploadtext. — Skuld 16:01, 23 May 2007 (CDT)