Terms & Conditions
(please read before purchasing programs or services)
All Programs, Services and Counselling are aids and tools to help you. You have to take action from these services or programs to reach your full potential, as they do not change your life by simply listening alone.
We do not guarantee any results from the use of our products or services.
All digital and downloadable product sales are final. We do not offer digital product refunds, once a download/digital access has been assigned to you there is nothing we can retrieve back.
Terms & Conditions for usage of this website
By entering or viewing this site, you as User agree to be bound by these terms and conditions, and that you are at least 18 years of age, or older if required in your jurisdiction to use this site. Your entry or use constitutes your continuing agreement as User, that no content accessed in this site, including any video, shall be, or be construed to be, an express or implied promise, undertaking, contract or agreement, or professional opinion or advice of any kind, concerning legal, medical, tax or other professional matters.
The owners and distributors disclaim responsibility for reliance on any content, and any obligation to supplement, correct or modify any content. User agrees that any content ever construed as defamatory, or as a violation of any law regulating speech, was voluntarily encountered and continually consented to by User. User waives claims to ownership of any site contents.
Nothing herein submits to jurisdiction in any country, or encourages evasion or disobedience of any law. Persons or entities referred to are fictional, and no depiction or reference to any actual person or entity is intended. Any seeming resemblance to an actual person or entity is entirely coincidental.
No one should rely on unverified claims that I am part of any venture, and all such reliance is expressly disclaimed. All content is copyrighted, and may not be used without advance, written permission from Sophia Charles
Terms & Conditions for usage of programs, videos, pdf`s & materials created by Sophia Charles
No user has any claims to ownership of any contents provided by Sophia Charles. All materials are uploaded to protect my work servers and legally protected to not be copied or re sold without written permission from Sophia Charles. Only people within Sophia Charles Mission program are permitted to re sell programs. If you are not in Sophia Charles Mission program you do not have any permission to sell any of Sophia Charles programs materials & legal action may be taken against you. https://www.protectmywork.com/
Copyright, Designs and Patents Act 1988
he main UK statutes in play now are:
- Statute of Anne 1709
- Copyright, Designs and Patents Act 1988 (Read the Full Act Here )
- The Copyright and Rights in Databases Regulations 1997 (Read the Full Act Here )
- Copyright and Related Rights Regulations 2003 (AKA the EU copyright directive) (Read the Full Act Here )
The Statute of Anne was the first British copyright law, enacted in 1709 and entering into force on April 10, 1710. This statute first accorded exclusive rights to authors rather than publishers and it included protections for consumers of printed work ensuring that publishers could not control their use after sale. It also limited the duration of such exclusive rights to 28 years, after which all works would pass into the public domain. It is generally considered to be the first fully-fledged copyright law in the world.
It’s been the long held view that, for copyright, a scheme of compulsory registration before publication, such that exists in patents act, is more trouble than it is worth; and under the current Berne Convention system there’s no need for registration of title at all.
But the English copyright registration system started by the Statute of Anne and survived in one form or another until 1912, was more flexible. Under the Copyright Act 1842 registration at Stationers’ Hall was merely evidence of title, not proof; and there was no obligation to register unless one wanted to bring an action for infringement, in which case it was held to be sufficient to register before issuing the writ (Warne v Lawrence (1886) 54 LT 371).
Since the Statute of Anne almost three hundred years ago, countries like the United States have adopted the fundamental principles of English copyright law into their own copyright system. One crucial feature of US copyright law, which is noticeably absent and desperately needed in English law, is the concept of copyright registration.
Fast forward to today and the current UK law that covers intellectual property rights are the Copyright, Designs and Patents Act 1988 , The Copyright and Rights in Databases Regulations 1997 and Copyright and Related Rights Regulations 2003 (AKA the EU copyright directive).
International Copyright treaties
The most influential international copyright treaty for copyright is the Berne Convention . The WIPO (World Intellectual Property Organisation) provide a good summary of its 3 basic principle (as shown below). All countries who sign up this treaty will be expected to abide by these important basic principles ( Source : WIPO ) :
(a) Works originating in one of the Contracting States (that is, works the author of which is a national of such a State or works first published in such a State) must be given the same protection in each of the other Contracting States as the latter grants to the works of its own nationals (principle of “national treatment”) .
(b) Protection must not be conditional upon compliance with any formality (principle of “automatic” protection)
(c) Protection is independent of the existence of protection in the country of origin of the work (principle of “independence” of protection). If, however, a Contracting State provides for a longer term of protection than the minimum prescribed by the Convention and the work ceases to be protected in the country of origin, protection may be denied once protection in the country of origin ceases.
Here is an up-to-date list from the WIPO of 177 countries who have signed it. It includes most of the world’s countries.
A useful summary list of additional international copyright related treaties and conventions can be found here
What we do with your data?
All the personal data we process is processed by our staff in the UK however for the purposes of IT hosting and maintenance this information is located on servers within the United Kingdom. No 3rd parties have access to your personal data unless the law allows them to do so.
We have a Data Protection regime in place to oversee the effective and secure processing of your personal data. We added SSL certification to ensure data is secure in our network.
How long we keep your data?
We are required under UK tax law to keep your basic personal data (name, address, contact details) for a minimum of six (6) years after which time it will be deleted permanently. Your information we use for marketing purposes will be kept with us until you notify us that you no longer wish to receive this information. If you want your data to be removed permanently kindly contact us at email@example.com
What we would also like to do with your data?
We would however like to use your name and email address to inform you of our future offers and similar products. This information is not shared to any third party not connected to us. You can subscribe at any time via our site to obtain downloaded contents and also get notified about our newsletters and updates.
What are your rights?
If at any point you believe the information we process on you is incorrect you can request to see this information, and have it corrected or deleted. If you wish to raise a complaint on how we have handled your personal data, you can contact us to have the matter investigated. You can contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org
If you are not satisfied with our response or believe we are processing your personal data not in accordance with the law you can lodge your complaints to the Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO) via their website: https://ico.org.uk/.
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