All CSI publications, surveys, and websites, including gocsi.com are copyrighted. As such, copying or other redistribution of content from these sources -- in whole or in part -- violates the law in virtually every country around the world. Such violations may subject you to fines for each violation, and these fines can quickly reach levels of US$100,000 or more.*
Illegal copying includes sharing of online access or regular printing of multiple copies, photocopying, faxing or other redistribution.
All copyrighted publications are governed by the doctrine of "fair use" that allows copying in limited circumstances. That means...
- Copy or email -- on an occasional basis -- a single story or article and send it to a colleague
- Route a single copy of a printed ALERT to colleagues
- Print out a single copy of your online ALERT and route it to colleagues
You may not:
- Share your username and password with a colleague
- Put an ALERT or online content on your network, unless licensed to do so
- Republish or repackage content from ALERTs, publications, surveys, reports or web sites
- Copy or email an entire issue of an ALERT, survey or report
- Routinely copy and distribute portions of an ALERT, survey, report or online content, specifically including price information
Please note that to ensure protection of its copyrighted content, CSI reserves the right to require minimum levels of subscription from a given company based on its size and sector. Email us for details.
In addition, information from CSI may not be used to inform, enhance or provide background information for the production of products that compete with products from CSI.
CSI Sweepstakes: All sweepstakes sponsored by CSI require NO PURCHASE. Link to free method of entry is available upon request to firstname.lastname@example.org.
For clarification on what is or is not acceptable use of CSI content, please contact CSI membership or email us at email@example.com.
* The Berne and Universal Copyright Conventions provide copyright protection -- and sanctions for violations -- around the world. Relevant U.S. law is the Federal Copyright Act (section 17 USC 504 et seq.).