[cc-fr] première mention des CC dans une décision de justice en Espagne
melanie dulong de rosnay
melanie.dulong-de-rosnay at cersa.org
Tue Feb 28 11:56:28 EST 2006
Ignasi Labastida de CC Espagne nous signale la première mention des
licences Creative Commons dans une décision de justice.
La SGAE (principale société d'auteurs en Espagne) a demandé le
paiement de près de 5000 euros à un bar qui diffusait de la musique
sous CC. Le tribunal l'a déboutée car le bar ne diffusait pas de
titres appartenant au répertoire géré par la SGAE.
En France, la SACEM a convenu que la diffusion publique de musique
sous CC (ou du domaine public) ne nécessitait ni autorisation
préalable ni paiement d'une redevance : http://fr.creativecommons.org/
Je posterai la référence exacte de cette décision de la cour de
Badajoz dès qu'elle sera publiée, de même pour l'audition
préliminaire qui doit avoir lieu aujourd'hui même à Amsterdam pour
cette affaire :
> News in spanish:
> Automatic english translation:
> "The music is free"
> A judge of Badajoz fails Metropol, defendant for the General
> Society of
> Authors, in favor of the owner of the bar
> The bar Metropol of Badajoz will not have to pay the General
> Society of
> Authors and Publishers (SGAE) the 4.816 euros that this claimed
> from him.
> The Lower Court number 6 of Badajoz has dictated a new sentence in
> it absolves the owner of the bar of that demand because it considers
> that the SGAE has not proved that the music that was listened to in
> site between November 2002 and August 2005 was property of the authors
> that this society represents.
> The matter has a transcendence that goes beyond the almost five
> euros claimed from the Metropol. In fact, until now, every time
> that the
> SGAE claimed from a bar, the judges proved a store or to a restaurant
> for the music that they reproduce in its stores him, because the SGAE
> represented practically all the authors.
> However, that situation has changed, and like this recognizes it the
> judge that accepts the arguments of the owner of the sued bar. A new
> movement of 'free' music or 'free' is extending. It is called
> Commons, and it consists in that the authors who adhere to that label
> allow having its music, taking it down, freely, from Internet. It is
> music that 'escapes' to the control of the SGAE. As it explains itself
> in the sentence, the owner of Metropol accessed to music through
> Internet under license of 'Creative Commons, as some witnesses
> that they go to the bar. The judge argues that what is relevant in
> case is not that in Metropol music of 'Creative Commons' was listened
> to, but used music managed by the SGAE.
> This society tried to prove that that bar put on music managed by it,
> and for that it made recordings and sent detectives to the site. But
> these did not indicate any work specifically that it was listened
> to in
> the site.
> «So that the demand was successful -it states the judge-, the General
> Society of Authors and Publishers should have proved that in the store
> music of its repertory reproduces». As it has not made it, the sued
> employer is absolved. Besides, it is condemned to the SGAE to pay the
> coasts of the judicial process. The sentence can to be recurred.
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