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Another propaganda poster about "The Disease"
Regarding the copyright of the original image, the page where it was obtained reads:
"The designers/artists of the posters were employees of the art academies, museums, or publishers. During the high tide of socialism, it was seen as counterrevolutionary to exercise personal claims to the copyrights over the works. It would be safe to consider the academies, etc., as the copyright holders. Now, in my experience, these institutions do not exercise their copyrights for materials published in the period 1949-mid-1980s. With the Chinese adoption of the ISBN-system, all this has changed, of course.
Up until the mid-1980s, China was no signatory of any of the International Copyright Conventions. Quite some non-Chinese books seem to have been pirated in Chinese editions in those years. Seen from that perspective, I think China will find it hard to claim copyrights retro-actively. However, I'm not an expert in this field, and I'm open to all suggestions from people who know more about (international) copyright law."
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|current||00:02, April 14, 2006||279 × 287 (17 KB)||Wyattj||Another propaganda poster about "The Disease" Regarding the copyright of the original image, the page where it was obtained reads: "The designers/artists of the posters were employees of the art academies, museums, or publishers. During the high tid|