Difference between revisions of "File:LingFerrariCrash.jpg"

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{{Di-orphaned fair use|date=25 March 2017}}
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==Summary==
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{{Non-free use rationale 2
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|Description = An image of the crash of the Ferrari driven by the son of [[Ling Jihua]] which widely circulated on the internet in China.
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|Source = '''Original publication''': Unknown<br/>
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'''Immediate source:''' The New York Times http://www.nytimes.com/imagepages/2012/12/05/world/CRASH-1.html The image illustrates this article: http://www.nytimes.com/2012/12/05/world/asia/how-crash-cover-up-altered-chinas-succession.html See [http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers.cfm?abstract_id=787244 Copyfraud]
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|Date = Unknown
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|Author = Unknown
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|Article = Ling Jihua
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|Purpose = This image circulated widely in China on the internet during the controversy about the wreck of a Ferrari by the son of the subject, a high Chinese official.
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|Replaceability = None are known to exist; it is this image which circulated widely in China
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|Minimality = Only image of the crash in the article.
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|Commercial = The image has already been widely circulated in the only market it would have value.
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}}
  
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{{Non-free use rationale
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| Description      = An image of the crash of the Ferrari driven by the son of [[Ling Jihua]] which widely circulated on the internet in China.
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| Source            = Original source in China is unknown. The image uploaded has been copied from the internet page listed on the image itself. The image was downloaded from The New York Times http://www.nytimes.com/imagepages/2012/12/05/world/CRASH-1.html The image illustrates this article: http://www.nytimes.com/2012/12/05/world/asia/how-crash-cover-up-altered-chinas-succession.html See [http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers.cfm?abstract_id=787244 Copyfraud]
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| Article          = Ling Jihua
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| Portion          = The entire image is used
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| Low resolution    = Yes
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| Purpose          = The image illustrates the information circulated on social media in China during discussion of the incident.
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| Replaceability    = It is possible one not used by The New York Times could be found
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| Other information =
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}}
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==Licensing==
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{{Non-free historic image|image has rationale=yes}}

Latest revision as of 12:26, 25 March 2017

Template:Di-orphaned fair use

Summary

Media data and Non-free use rationale
Description An image of the crash of the Ferrari driven by the son of Ling Jihua which widely circulated on the internet in China.
Author or
copyright owner
Unknown
Source Original publication: Unknown

Immediate source: The New York Times http://www.nytimes.com/imagepages/2012/12/05/world/CRASH-1.html The image illustrates this article: http://www.nytimes.com/2012/12/05/world/asia/how-crash-cover-up-altered-chinas-succession.html See Copyfraud

Date Unknown
Use in article (Communpedia:Non-free content) Ling Jihua
Purpose of use in article (Communpedia:Non-free content) This image circulated widely in China on the internet during the controversy about the wreck of a Ferrari by the son of the subject, a high Chinese official.
Not replaceable with
free media because
(Communpedia:Non-free content)
None are known to exist; it is this image which circulated widely in China
Minimal use (Communpedia:Non-free content) Only image of the crash in the article.
Respect for
commercial opportunities (Communpedia:Non-free content)
The image has already been widely circulated in the only market it would have value.
Non-free media information and use rationale for Ling Jihua
Description

An image of the crash of the Ferrari driven by the son of Ling Jihua which widely circulated on the internet in China.

Source

Original source in China is unknown. The image uploaded has been copied from the internet page listed on the image itself. The image was downloaded from The New York Times http://www.nytimes.com/imagepages/2012/12/05/world/CRASH-1.html The image illustrates this article: http://www.nytimes.com/2012/12/05/world/asia/how-crash-cover-up-altered-chinas-succession.html See Copyfraud

Article

Ling Jihua

Portion used

The entire image is used

Low resolution?

Yes

Purpose of use

The image illustrates the information circulated on social media in China during discussion of the incident.

Replaceable?

It is possible one not used by The New York Times could be found

Licensing

This image is a faithful digitisation of a unique historic image, and the copyright for it is most likely held by the person who created the image or the agency employing the person. It is believed that the use of this image may qualify as fair use under United States copyright law. Other use of this image may be copyright infringement. See Wikipedia:Wikipedia:Fair use Wp→ for more information.

Please remember that non-free content criteria require that non-free images must not "[be] used in a manner that is likely to replace the original market role of the original copyrighted media." Use of historic images from press agencies must only be used in a transformative nature, when the image itself is the subject of commentary rather than the event it depicts (which is the original market role, and is not allowed per policy). A rationale must be provided for every article any non-free image is used in, which must also declare compliance with the other parts of the non-free content criteria. Source and other copyright information must also be provided.

If this tag does not accurately describe this image, please replace it with an appropriate one.


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Date/TimeThumbnailDimensionsUserComment
current12:25, 25 March 2017
Error creating thumbnail: File missing
633 × 331 (51 KB)Fred Bauder (talk | contribs)
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