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Archivo:Seal of Los Angeles, California.svg
Este archivo es de Wikimedia Commons y puede usarse en otros proyectos. La descripción en su página de descripción del archivo se muestra debajo.
|DescripciónSeal of Los Angeles, California.svg||
Seal of Los Angeles, California. On March 27, 1905 Ordinance 10,834 authorized and described the City Seal still being used today .
|Fuente||Self-drawn in CorelDraw and Inkscape. Source images here, here, here and here, among others.|
(Reutilización de este archivo)
|Public domainPublic domainfalse|
Este material está en dominio público en los demás países donde el derecho de autor se extiende por 50 años (o menos) tras la muerte del autor.
|Public domainPublic domainfalse|
|This work was created by a government unit (including state, county, and municipal government agencies) of the State of California and is subject to disclosure under the California Public Records Act (Government Code § 6250 et seq.). It is a public record that was not created by an agency which state law has allowed to claim copyright and is therefore in the public domain in the United States.
Records subject to disclosure under the Public Records Act
Pursuant to the California Public Records Act (Government Code § 6250 et seq.) "Public records" include "any writing containing information relating to the conduct of the public’s business prepared, owned, used, or retained by any state or local agency regardless of physical form or characteristics." (Cal. Gov't. Code § 6252(e).) "All public records are subject to disclosure unless the Public Records Act expressly provides otherwise." County of Santa Clara v. CFAC California Government Code § 6254 lists categories of documents not subject to disclosure under the Public Records Act. In addition, computer software is not considered a public record, while data and statistics collected (whether collected knowingly or unknowingly) by a government authority pertaining to the public, as long such data is not exempt per the act (such as license plate reader images), are public records pursuant to EFF & ACLU of Southern California v. Los Angeles Police Department & Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department and are not exempt from disclosure and are public records.
Although the act only covers “writing,” the Act, pursuant to Government Code § 6252(g), states: “Writing” means any handwriting, typewriting, printing, photostating, photographing, photocopying, transmitting by electronic mail or facsimile, and every other means of recording upon any tangible thing any form of communication or representation, including letters, words, pictures, sounds, or symbols, or combinations thereof, and any record thereby created, regardless of the manner in which the record has been stored.
Agencies permitted to claim copyright
California's Constitution and its statutes do not permit any agency to claim copyright for "public records" unless authorized to do so by law. The following agencies are permitted to claim copyright and any works of these agencies should be assumed to be copyrighted without clear evidence to the contrary:
County of Santa Clara v. CFAC held that the State of California, or any government entity which derives its power from the State, cannot enforce a copyright in any record subject to the Public Records Act in the absence of another state statute giving it the authority to do so.
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|Fecha y hora||Miniatura||Dimensiones||Usuario||Comentario|
|actual||23:00 15 dic 2015||1024 × 1024 (201 KB)||Illegitimate Barrister||Gradients|
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