Social Media Disclaimer | Doggy Royalty (2022)

The following describes the Social Media Disclosure for our Doggy Royalty website.

Social Media Issue

We live in an interesting time when privacy rights are championed alongside an unprecedented voluntary willingness of people to share their most intimate and superfluous life details with the world, even in places such as our Doggy Royalty website. While apparently benign on the surface, the dangers of unrestrained public disclosure of sensitive information is beginning to surface.

Key social media players are being sued for unauthorized or abusive use/misuse of personal information. Failure to protect and warn are likely going to be focal factors. Lawsuits are filed seeking damages for statements held to be responsible for people’s death or suicide. Bloggers presuming to operate under an unfettered freedom of speech or greater latitude offered to members of the press are losing civil cases for defamation, slander, libel, and so on.

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As social media rapidly advances to allow more technologically sophisticated and easy dissemination, the simultaneous fallout of revelation without boundaries is mounting. Thus, a sober approach to the benefits of social media, while sidestepping the perils of imprudent disclosure, can facilitate an enjoyable online experience, without the consequences of excess, in settings such as our own Doggy Royalty website.

Presence/Scope of Social Media

You should assume that social media is in use on our Doggy Royalty website. A simple click of a button to endorse a person, product, or service is building a cumulative profile about you, which you should always assume can be discovered by others. Attempting to share a website with someone, whether by direct press of a button or else by email forwarding facilitated on a website, you should assume that this may not stop with the intended recipient, and that this can generate information about you that could be seen by a veritable infinite number of people. Such a domino effect could initiate right here on our Doggy Royalty website.

Something as simple as a blog comment provides the opportunity for knee-jerk reactions that can become public and may not truly represent a position (at least in strength or severity) that you might hold after a period of more reasoned contemplation. You should also note that the ease of accessing one site through the login credentials of another, or the use of a global login for access to multiple sites can accumulate a dossier on you and your online behavior that may reveal more information to unintended parties than you might realize or want. Any or all of these features could exist on our Doggy Royalty website at one time or another.

These few examples illustrate some possible ways that social media can exist, though it is not an exhaustive list and new technologies will render this list outdated quickly. The objective is to realize the reach of social media, its widespread presence on websites in various forms (including this website), and develop a responsible approach to using it.

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Protecting Others

You should recognize the fact that divulgences made in and on social media platforms on this website and others are rarely constrained just to you. Disclosures are commonly made about group matters that necessarily affect and impact other people. Other disclosures are expressly about third parties, sometimes with little discretion. What can appear funny in one moment can be tragic in the next. And a subtle "public" retaliation can have lifetime repercussions.

Ideal use of social media on our website would confine your disclosures primarily to matters pertaining to you, not others. If in doubt, it’s best to err on the side of non-disclosure. It’s doubtful the disclosure is so meaningful that it cannot be offset by the precaution of acting to protect the best interests of someone who is involuntarily being exposed by your decision to disclose something on our Doggy Royalty website (or another).

Protecting Yourself

You should likewise pause to consider the long-term effects of a split-second decision to publicly share private information about yourself on our Doggy Royalty website. Opinions, likes, dislikes, preferences, and otherwise can change. Openly divulging perspectives that you hold today, may conflict with your developing views into the futures. Yet, the "new you" will always stand juxtaposed against the prior declarations you made that are now concretized as part of your public profile. While the contents of your breakfast may hold little long-term impact, other data likewise readily shared can have consequences that could conceivably impact your ability to obtain certain employment or hinder other life experiences and ambitions.

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As with sharing information about other people, extreme caution should be used before revealing information about yourself. If in doubt, it’s likely best not to do it. The short term gain, if any, could readily be outweighed by later consequences. Finally, you should note that we are not responsible for removing content once shared, and we may not be able to do so.

Restrictions on Use of Social Media Data

You, as a visitor to our Doggy Royalty website, are not permitted to "mine" social media or other platforms contained herein for personal information related to others. Even where people have publicly displayed data, you should not construe that as though you have the liberty to capture, reproduce, or reuse that information. Any use of social media or related platforms on our website are for interactive use only, relevant only during the website visit.

Accuracy of Social Media Data

As any social media platform is built on user-generated content, you should consider this fact in seeking to determine the authenticity of anything you read. We are not responsible for verifying any user-generated content for accuracy. A best practices policy would be to view all such content as strictly opinion, not fact.

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Potential Issues of Liability

You should also be mindful of the fact that your words could trigger liability for harm caused to others. While you have the right to free speech, you do not have the right to damage other people. Under basic principles of tort law, you are always responsible, personally, for situations where either:

1. you were required to act, but did not (i.e. – some "duty of care")
2. your were required to refrain from acting, but did not (i.e. – slander, defamation, etc.)

These "sins of omission and commission" could cause problems for you, irrespective of whether you assert you are conducting business under the guise of one or more business entities. Illegal and unethical conduct, when done in the name of a corporation or LLC, is still illegal and unethical conduct. As it is rarely part of a business plan to engage in illegal and unethical conduct, you are doubtfully operating in any official capacity, but rather, perhaps, leveraging that capacity to effectuate personal wrongdoing. You should consult a licensed attorney if you wish legal advice as to the (potential) ramification of your situation or legal problems stemming from this website or another.

CHANGE NOTICE: As with any of our administrative and legal notice pages, the contents of this page can and will change over time. Accordingly, this page could read differently as of your very next visit. These changes are necessitated, and carried out by Doggy Royalty, in order to protect you and our Doggy Royalty website. If this page is important to you, you should check back frequently as no other notice of changed content will be provided either before or after the change takes effect.

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COPYRIGHT WARNING: The legal notices and administrative pages on this website, including this one, have been diligently drafted by an attorney. We at Doggy Royalty have paid to license the use of these legal notices and administrative pages on Doggy Royalty for your protection and ours. This material may not be used in any way for any reason and unauthorized use is policed via Copyscape to detect violators.

QUESTIONS/COMMENTS/CONCERNS: If you have any questions about the contents of this page, or simply wish to reach us for any other reason, you may do so by following this link: http://doggyroyalty.com

FAQs

What do you write in a copyright disclaimer? ›

A copyright notice should at least include:
  1. the copyright symbol (©);
  2. Your name as author and your website's name. It can also be the name of an organization, a business, or a corporate name;
  3. a current year or year range;
  4. a statement of ownership (“All Rights Reserved”).

How do you put a disclaimer to avoid copyright? ›

To protect your business from copyright infringement claims, follow these steps: State that your site may contain content not authorized for use by its owner. Explain how your use of this material falls under the guidelines of fair use (e.g., comment) Link to Section 107 of the Copyright Act.

How do you write a disclaimer message? ›

"[The author] assumes no responsibility or liability for any errors or omissions in the content of this site. The information contained in this site is provided on an "as is" basis with no guarantees of completeness, accuracy, usefulness or timeliness..."

What are social media disclaimers? ›

A social media disclaimer is a statement posted on social media that helps reduce legal liabilities. A social media disclaimer can also be a dedicated page of rules for users to follow when interacting with your website's social media.

What makes a good disclaimer? ›

It limits your liabilities

Since it serves as both a warning and a way to mitigate risks, a disclaimer protects you from liability. Anyone who reads your disclaimer should understand the risks involved in using your website or acting upon the information in it. It clarifies your obligations to your readers.

Is disclaimer enough for copyright? ›

Unfortunately for the infringer, such disclaimer does not relieve a person of liability for stealing copyrighted content nor is it a replacement for getting permission. Though the use of an infringement disclaimer in most cases may be unintended, intentions alone are not enough to justify the infringement.

How do you write a fair use copyright disclaimer? ›

You write a fair use disclaimer by following these three steps: Clearly state that your site may contain copyrighted content not authorized for use by the owner. Explain that your use of copyrighted content falls under the guidelines of fair use. Cite or link to Section 107 of the Copyright Act.

Can you copy a disclaimer? ›

Yes, you can copy someone else's disclaimer. However, other sites' disclaimers will not be specific to your activities. This can expose your site to legal liabilities if your copy-and-pasted disclaimer doesn't include the correct information.

How do you use disclaimer in a sentence? ›

Examples of 'disclaimer' in a sentence disclaimer
  1. They also had to sign a disclaimer saying that they would not put his information to use. ...
  2. She said she was coerced by an officer into signing a disclaimer saying she would not take her complaint further. ...
  3. That's why we issue a disclaimer with our referrals.

What is a disclaimer message? ›

Disclaimers inform recipients about what they can and cannot do with the emails sent from your company. A humble request to inform the sender in case the message was intended for someone else will usually work.

What is a disclaimer warning? ›

What Is a Disclaimer? A disclaimer is a legal statement that can help reduce a business's legal liability. For example, they may protect a business from legal claims arising from users and third-party risk. Your disclaimer serves as a warning notice when people visit your blog or website.

What is the disclaimer clause? ›

Disclaimers are legal texts that offer businesses protection from legal liability. They shield a company from legal claims associated with user and third-party risk. In general, customers must agree to all terms and conditions

terms and conditions
Terms of service (also known as terms of use and terms and conditions, commonly abbreviated as TOS or ToS, ToU or T&C) are the legal agreements between a service provider and a person who wants to use that service. The person must agree to abide by the terms of service in order to use the offered service.
https://en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Terms_of_service
before using a product or service.

Does a disclaimer protect you? ›

A disclaimer is important because it helps protect your business against legal claims. Disclaimers notify users that you will not be held responsible for damages arising from the use of your website, products, or services.

What are 5 don'ts on social media? ›

This is the most important point. If you don't have something to share you are not going to succeed on social media.
...
Dos & Dont's Of Social Media
  • Don't Be Selfish. ...
  • Do Add Value. ...
  • Don't Take Short Cuts. ...
  • Do Focus Where It Counts. ...
  • Don't Steal Images. ...
  • Do Be Authentic. ...
  • Don't Be A Ghost.
7 Jan 2014

What is confidentiality disclaimer? ›

Confidentiality disclaimer definition (noun)

A confidentiality disclaimer is a statement declaring that a message or piece of content is meant for the listed recipient only, and should not be shared with anyone else. These disclaimers often appear on emails containing sensitive information (like medical details).

What is a disclaimer example? ›

A disclaimer is a statement that specifies or places limits on a business or individual's legal liability. For example, a company's disclaimer statement may state that they cannot be held responsible if their products or services are used without following instructions in the owner's manual.

How do you say no copyright intended? ›

DISCLAIMER: I don't own the COPYRIGHT of the song.

What is a full disclaimer? ›

a formal statement saying that you are not legally responsible for something, such as the information given in a book or on the internet, or that you have no direct involvement in it. law specialized. a formal statement giving up your legal claim to something or ending your connection with it.

How do I give credit to a copyright owner? ›

You must consider what portion of the copyrighted work you are using and make sure you give copyright credit in the proper way.
  1. Identify the Copyright Owner. Find the name of the copyright owner; this is the person or entity you should credit. ...
  2. Determine Your Usage. ...
  3. Get Appropriate Permission. ...
  4. Place a Copyright Notice.

Why do people say I do not own the rights to this music on social media? ›

A copyright protects an original work of authorship, whether in writing, video, or audio form. A person infringes on a copyright if the person uses the work without permission, even if they put out a notice that they don't own the music. To be clear, simply using the work is infringement; not pretending you created it.

What are the 5 examples of fair use? ›

Section 107 of the Copyright Act gives examples of purposes that are favored by fair use: “criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching

teaching
Teacher education or teacher training refers to the policies, procedures, and provision designed to equip (prospective) teachers with the knowledge, attitudes, behaviors, approaches, methodologies and skills they require to perform their tasks effectively in the classroom, school, and wider community.
https://en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Teacher_education
(including multiple copies for classroom use), scholarship, [and] research.” Use for one of these “illustrative purposes” is not automatically fair, and uses for other purposes can be ...

How do you make a copyright disclaimer on Instagram? ›

Here are a few ways to add an Instagram copyright disclaimer text to the content you legally own:
  1. Place watermarks on the content posted.
  2. Add a copyright symbol to the post.
  3. Publish low-resolution videos and images.
  4. Add contact details for the public to contact you for permission to use your content.

Can you get sued if you have a disclaimer? ›

Implied Product Warranties

Even if you don't see such a warranty written out when you purchase a product, the law implies this safety for all manufactured and sold products. Because you have these warranty rights, a general written disclaimer has no legal standing.

Do I need a copyright disclaimer? ›

Copyright notices are not required by law. However, having one helps protect your creative content so you should have one even though not required.

Is a disclaimer valid? ›

The truth is the majority of disclaimers are invalid so you should not let a disclaimer stop you from pursuing a claim. Disclaimers are designed to make you aware of foreseeable risks of injury.

How do you say disclaimer? ›

How To Pronounce Disclaimer - Pronunciation Academy - YouTube

How do you use disclaimer on Facebook? ›

Click Privacy. Click + Add Custom Disclaimer. Add a title and the text for your disclaimer. To include a checkbox, click + Add new consent.

What is another word for disclaimer? ›

disclaimer
  • quitclaim,
  • release,
  • waiver.

What is a disclaimer in advertising? ›

An advertising disclaimer is a statement informing consumers that you have been paid or given some form of compensation to promote a product.

When should a disclaimer be used? ›

In general, a disclaimer will typically serve to relieve a party to a contract or within a legally valid relationship from liability in situations that involve uncertainty or risk. For instance, a warning label or a sign is one standard form of a disclaimer that you may have seen when purchasing a product.

Is disclaimer a privacy policy? ›

Disclaimers are not agreements, as a Privacy Policy or Terms of Conditions

Terms of Conditions
Terms of service (also known as terms of use and terms and conditions, commonly abbreviated as TOS or ToS, ToU or T&C) are the legal agreements between a service provider and a person who wants to use that service. The person must agree to abide by the terms of service in order to use the offered service.
https://en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Terms_of_service
are. They are simply statements from the website making users aware of the site's liability limitations. There is no hard-and-fast rule to what disclaimers you can have, but there are some common ones, including: Disclaimer of Warranty.

What is a good example of copyright? ›

Copyright works such as text, images, art works, music, sounds, or movies.

What are some examples of copyright? ›

The following types of works are allowed protection under the copyright law:
  • Literary Works. ...
  • Musical Works. ...
  • Dramatic Works. ...
  • Pantomimes and Choreographic Works. ...
  • Pictorial, Graphic, and Sculptural Works. ...
  • Motion Pictures and Other Audiovisual Works. ...
  • Sound Recordings. ...
  • Compilations.
15 Jul 2022

How do I give credit to a copyright owner? ›

You must consider what portion of the copyrighted work you are using and make sure you give copyright credit in the proper way.
  1. Identify the Copyright Owner. Find the name of the copyright owner; this is the person or entity you should credit. ...
  2. Determine Your Usage. ...
  3. Get Appropriate Permission. ...
  4. Place a Copyright Notice.

What should I write in copyright on Facebook? ›

Type a copyright symbol followed by the year you created the picture and your name. The copyright symbol can be a "c" with a circle around it (available to copy and paste from the U.S. Copyright Office) or a "c" in parentheses. After typing the symbol and your name, click outside of the text box.

What are 3 things you Cannot copyright? ›

Copyright does not protect names, titles, slogans, or short phrases. In some cases, these things may be protected as trademarks. Contact the U.S. Patent & Trademark Office, TrademarkAssistanceCenter@uspto.gov or see Circular 33, for further information.

How do I write a copyright statement? ›

The copyright notice generally consists of three elements: The symbol © (the letter C in a circle), or the word "Copyright" or the abbreviation "Copr."; The year of first publication of the work; and. The name of the owner of copyright in the work.

How do I copyright a saying? ›

You can trademark a phrase at the local level by applying at your state trademark office. To trademark a phrase locally, you must already be using the phrase publicly. You can apply for a nationwide trademark with the USPTO. With the USPTO you can apply with the "intent to use."

How do you give credit to social media? ›

Share credit with people on social media platforms by tagging them or using their username when giving credit. This will encourage followers to follow those accounts as well!

How do you say no copyright intended? ›

DISCLAIMER: I hereby declare that I do not own the rights to this music/song. All rights belong to the owner. No Copyright Infringement Intended. It has been...

How do I give credit to a copyright owner on Facebook? ›

To give credit, you can simply add the owner's name in the caption to show that the image belongs to someone else.

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