Some jurisdictions require the „correction” of copyrighted works in tangible form. It is often shared by several authors, each of whom owns a certain number of rights to use or license the work and who are commonly referred to as rights holders. [ref. needed]     These rights often include reproduction, control of derivative works, distribution, public performance and moral rights such as attribution.  Exhaustive lists of copyrighted works are generally not included in the legislation. Nevertheless, works generally protected by copyright around the world include: Copyright is a set of „exclusive” rights that give authors the right to control and make money from the use of their works. The term „exclusively” in copyright law means that the copyright owner has the right to prevent others from using his or her work without first obtaining permission. Through the copyright mechanism, the efforts of creators can be rewarded, which encourages the production of books, films, songs and other creative expressions. The ultimate goal of copyright is the creation and dissemination of knowledge. Therefore, one of the most delicate objectives of copyright is to strike a balance between the protection of creative works and the possibility for the public to use them. Only original works can be protected by copyright. This means that the original creator of the work or his representative is the only one who can obtain a copyright.
You can`t take someone else`s work and get a copyright. Video games can rely on audiovisual, artistic and software elements, making them complex and interesting cases in terms of copyright protection. It is important to know that the moral right to be identified as the author of a work does not arise until it has been claimed. Therefore, it is good practice to always assert this right. You can do this by including a statement like this in your work: Copyright is usually enforced by the owner in civil court, but some jurisdictions also have criminal laws on counterfeiting. While some countries maintain central registries to help prove ownership claims, registration does not necessarily prove ownership, nor does copying (even without permission) necessarily prove that copyright has been infringed. Criminal sanctions typically target serious counterfeiting activities, but are becoming increasingly common as copyright collecting societies such as the RIAA increasingly target the file-sharing Internet user. So far, however, most of these cases against file sharers have been settled out of court. (See: Legal aspects of file sharing) In 1998, the Copyright Term Extension Act increased the term of copyright in the United States by 20 years. This legislation has been heavily promoted by companies that held valuable copyrights that would otherwise have expired and has been the subject of much criticism on this point.  The Berne Convention of 1886 established for the first time the recognition of copyright between sovereign nations and not only bilaterally.
In the UK and many other Commonwealth countries, a similar concept of fair trade has been established by courts or legislation. The concept is sometimes not clearly defined; In Canada, however, private copying for personal use has been expressly permitted by law since 1999. In Alberta (Education) v. Canadian Copyright Licensing Agency (Access Copyright), 2012 SCC 37, the Supreme Court of Canada found that limited reproduction for educational purposes could also be justified under the fair dealing exception. In Australia, exceptions to fair dealing under the Copyright Act 1968 (Cth) are a limited number of circumstances in which copyrighted material may be lawfully copied or adapted without the consent of the copyright owner. Fair dealing applications are research and study; Review and criticism; Reports and technical advice (e.g.