Certification Answers

A partner hosts a YouTube talk show called “Cat Chat.” One episode consists of the host’s 10-minute interview with a veterinarian, followed by a 5-minute reel of viral cat videos that were uploaded to YouTube by other users. The partner obtained a commercial use license from the uploaders to use their cat videos on “Cat Chat.” The “Cat Chat” host now wishes to use Content ID to monetize clips from the show. The partner should…

  1. Not upload the video as a reference file at all, because it contains third-party content.
  2. Not upload the video as a reference file at all, because interview footage is not copyrightable.
  3. Upload only the 10-minute interview as a reference file, because the partner does not own the viral videos exclusively.
  4. Upload the entire episode as a reference file, because she has a license to use the viral cat videos.

Correct Answer:

  • Upload only the 10-minute interview as a reference file, because the partner does not own the viral videos exclusively.

Curious about copyright? Find out why it’s important to consider copyright when publishing content online. Recognize what tools are available for creators and content owners to handle copyright protection on YouTube. Copyright on YouTube: Curious about copyright? Find out why it’s important to consider copyright when publishing content online. Recognize what tools are available for creators and content owners to handle copyright protection on YouTube. Rights enforcement with Content ID: Are you responsible for digital rights management? Discover how to manage digital rights at scale with Content ID to automate the process for monetizing, tracking, or blocking videos. Business operations with CMS: Find out how YouTube’s Content Manager CMS allows for effective channel management of large repositories of content. Identify data from YouTube that can help you manage your business across multiple channels.

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