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I'm by no means an expert in patent or copyright law (I'm a tax nerd), but if I can't use a photo of the White House however I want, someone is going to have to put that up on the chalkboard for me. I am aware that a photo of private (non-taxpayer funded) property requires a release. The reference to France was because of part of the thread dealing with photographing the Eiffel Tower, and in fact most things are a bit different there (they do make some decent wine, though). Anyway, now my curiousity is up so I'll do some research to be sure I'm not blindsided on my own portfolios. If I have time. I finally figured out how to make reasonably neutral b&w prints onthe 1270, which was a big energy drain. --Ken ----- Original Message ----- From: <PhotoRoy6@aol.com> To: <firstname.lastname@example.org> Sent: Sunday, June 16, 2002 3:11 PM Subject: Re: Epson 1280/ MIS Perpetual Color Ink > In a message dated 6/15/02 6:10:27 AM EST, email@example.com writes: > > > I can't imagine a restriction on photographing public > > (taxpayer-funded)places (exclude France, of course), > > It is not the actual photographing that is restricted. You can photography > anything as long as you are on public property (.i.e. not trespassing) even > in France. It is the use of the photographs which is restricted. You can get > a photo published in a newspaper but you can't use that same photo in an ad > without the proper relases. > - > Turn off HTML mail features. Keep quoted material short. Use accurate > subject lines. http://www.leben.com/lists for list instructions. - Turn off HTML mail features. Keep quoted material short. Use accurate subject lines. http://www.leben.com/lists for list instructions.