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Copyright Guidelines | Adobe [ 2022]

Last updated on May 14th, 2022

YouTube uses a system called Content ID that helps copyright owners protect their music. When you upload a new video to your channel, YouTube automatically checks from matching music in its content ID database. If it finds a match you may get a copy-right claim.

In most cases, you’ll get an email from YouTube stating there’s a claim from the copyright holder.

It won’t mention Adobe stock by name here are the steps you’ll need to take to clear the claim from YouTube.

Youtube Adobe Stock Copyright

Start by logging into your account at stock

Then click on your account ID in the upper right corner of the web page and click on license history.

Sng titles are only displayed when hovering over the song thumbnail.

Find the track in question and then hover over the info icon in the license column.

Copy the license code to your clipboard.

Next login to your YouTube account.

Click your user account icon in the upper right corner and select YouTube studio on the left side of the page.

Click on videos to see all of your YouTube uploads.

Now you’ll locate the video that is flagged for a copy-right claim.

Look at the restrictions column to see which videos have the flag note.

You can upload your video as unlisted and clear the copy-right claim before you publish to avoid any delays to your YouTube monetization.

When you hover over the words copy-right claim.

You’ll click the link that reads CD tips.

Now you should have a pop-up window inside YouTube studio.

You need to be sure that the license code you copied back in step 1 is for the exact music you’re disputing here.

Videos may have multiple copy-right claims in them and you will need to repeat this process for each song.

Learn more about Adobe Copyright Policy.

On the right side of the screen click on the link that says select action.

Youtube Copyright Claim

In the submenu that appears to choose dispute.

Now you’re ready to demonstrate that you’ve got the license to use this song.

Click the check box that reads my dispute isn’t based on any of the reasons above, I would still like to dispute this Content ID claim.

Then click Continue in the lower right.

On the next screen select the option next to license and click continue.

Now review the requirements and confirm you’ve got permission.

Check the box that indicates I have permission to use the content from the copyright owner and click continue.

Now you’re ready to paste in the license code you copied to your clipboard back in step 1.

This is the final dispute screen on YouTube.

Paste in the license code and don’t add any other text to this field then check the boxes next to the statements about the copy-right claim.

Finally, enter your first and last name in the signature box and click the submit link in the lower right corner.

Adobe Copyright

That’s it YouTube should resolve the copyright issue pretty quickly and your video will be ready for the world to see and here.

Learn more about Youtube Copyright Policies.

Copyright registeration in U.S

You’re creating your masterpiece, but should you register the copy-right?

And if so, how does the process work?

The United States Copyright Office registers over half a million copyright claims each year.

Under current copyright law, you do not need to register your work to receive copyright protection in the United States.

Instead, copyright protection is automatic as soon as an eligible work is created in a fixed and tangible form.

But registration gives you several important benefits.

First, to enforce your copyright in a U.S work court you will need either a registration certificate or a letter of refusal from the Copyright Office.

Copyright Claim

Second, registration can make it easier for you to prove your legal case.

If you register your work before you publish it, or within five years after first publication, the facts on the certificate are presumed to be correct.

As a result, during a lawsuit, the defendant, or person accused of infringement, carries the burden to prove that particular facts on the certificate are inaccurate.

Third, if you register your work before someone infringes your rights, or within three months of first publishing the work, you can ask a court to have the infringer pay your attorney’s fees.

You’ll also be able to ask for statutory damages instead of actual damages, which can be difficult to prove in copy right cases.

Finally, after registering your work, you can ask U.S. Customs and Border Protection to seize unauthorized imports of infringing copies.

Here you can learn more about U.S Copyright Law.

Registration also benefits the copy-right system and the general public.

Copyright Elements

It creates a public record of claims to ownership and authorship, which can help people contact a copy right owner to seek permission to use a work.

So, now that you know how important it is to register your copy right, how do you do it?

To register, apply to the Copy-right Office.

The standard application is generally the best option for one work.

We strongly encourage filing online at

The online system offers many benefits, including lower filing fees, faster processing, electronic payment, and for some types of works, the option to upload your work.

The Office also offers options for registering some types of works in groups using one application and filing fee.

Before the Office can examine your application, it must be complete.

It must include the correct fee payment, as well as the required copy, or in some cases, copies of the work.

The application form, filing fee, and other requirements depend on what type of work, or works, you’re trying to register for.

You can learn more at, where you’ll find guidance and tutorials for registering specific works.

What happens when your application arrives at the Copyright Office?

Once you submit your application, it is assigned to an examiner to determine whether your copy-right claim can be registered. If there are questions, the examiner may email you, so, keep an eye on your inbox.

Copyright Error

The examiner first checks for missing information or mistakes, then compares the information on the application to the copy of the work you submitted.

Examiners don’t normally investigate the factual claims made on the application, such as the identity of the author, or the date of creation unless there are obvious contradictions in the application materials.

The examiner may also have questions about information known by the Copy right Office or the general public.

The examiner verifies that your work is a type protected under the Copyright Act.

Categories include:

  • Literary works such as novels, poems, and textbooks
  • Musical works like songs
  • Dramatic works
  • Pantomimes and Choreographic works
  • Photographs
  • Paintings
  • Sculptural works
  • Movies
  • TV shows
  • Sound recordings
  • Architectural plans

Copyright does not protect ideas, systems, methods, or discoveries.

The examiner also checks that the work is original. This is a critical task. To be original a work must be both independently created and creative. The law doesn’t require a lot of creativity.

In fact, most works submitted to the copy-right Office make the grade quite easy.

However, not all works are sufficiently original to be protected. For example, single words, names, titles of works, slogans, short phrases, and simple shapes are not protected under copyright.

The examiner must also determine whether a submitted work was independently created by the author.

The Copy right Office makes this determination based on the materials you submit in the application and information known by the Office or the general public.

It does not do outside research or compare your work to the work of others.

A common error is when the submitted work doesn’t match the information provided in the application, so the examiner looks for any discrepancies.

You must indicate in your application if the work contains a substantial amount of material that was created by someone else, or that was previously published or registered.

If the examiner decides that the Copyright Office can’t register your work, you will receive a letter of refusal.

There is a process to ask the office to reconsider its decision. However, the refusal letter is sufficient to be able to bring a lawsuit regarding the work.

In most cases, if there are no issues with the application, the examiner approves the application and the office mails you a certificate. Congratulations! You have a registration.

To get more from Adobe stock and activate Adobe Products, download Adobe Zii.

Here you can learn all about Adobe Creative Cloud.

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