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Showing results for tags 'image theft'.
I found this interesting article regarding The Hudson's Bay using an unauthorized photo in an ad campaign. https://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/toronto/the-bay-hudson-hadiya-roderique-black-lawyer-1.6091025 The company says the image was used "by mistake." It came "from a photographer's website used as inspiration when developing the campaign," spokesperson Tiffany Bourre said in a statement.
rumahmigran.com Rumah Migran You can do a Google search with your name, and/or image and/or alamy with site:rumahmigran.com as keywords Alamy will not chase as the site is Indonesian. rumah migran is owned by triple one global Triple One Global address: 81 Ubi Ave 4 #01-05 UB.One Singapore 408830 website www.tog.sg Tel : +65 65384074 | +65 8484 3836 | E : email@example.com
I've found finding and dealing with copyright violations challenging. Part of the reason is that my images on Alamy often get used without proper credits to me or Alamy, post late, and the end customer is never named in an Alamy sale. I had a recent episode where I found a couple of images of mine used to illustrate an article for a big British news outlet. I found them with a reverse image search. As is often the case, there was no credit to me, any of my pseudonyms or Alamy. This particular article was dated about three years ago and I had to cross reference the images and find them on
Seems like there has to be a better way for Alamy and its contributors to find copyright infringements. Like many of you, I use Google's reverse image search to try and track down where my Alamy photos have been used. Though I often find plenty of results, they very rarely credit me, either by my name or my Alamy pseudonyms. Though Alamy is often the credit line, it is not at all uncommon to find that somebody else is- presumably another third party stock agency. And with each search, I seem to open a new can of worms that takes me hours to follow up. As examples, I go to my "zooms" for th