These resources are available on the SmartCopying website, and have been reproduced here under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Australia Licence.

All Right to Copy? -An interactive resource for students aged 9-15

"All Right to Copy?" is a resource designed to teach students about copyright, and how it impacts them as both users and creators.The resource includes a video and copyright information, sample permission letters, useful links and a quiz. It was produced by the Centre for Learning and Innovation, New South Wales Department of Education and Training with assistance from the:Australian Federation Against Copyright Theft - Intellectual Property Awareness Trust as a Copyright or Copywrong initiative. Download it for your server from the Smartcopying Website

A multimodal online resource for investigating aspects of copyright for secondary classrooms.

When creating their own multimedia, students need to know what they can legitimately copy. They also need to know how to attribute work that they do copy.This resource for Australian secondary students contains a number of print, interactive and screen units with direct links to the curriculum.Produced by Australian Teachers of Media and Ryebuck Media Pty Ltd for the Intellectual Property Awareness Foundation (IPAF).Find out more at Nothing Beats the Real Thing!

A documentary for secondary students about downloading music

"In Tune" is a documentary about the effects of downloading music on Australian songwriters and musicians. The documentary shows Australian musicians talking candidly about creating music in today's digital era, the advantages and disadvantages of the internet, and how the digital revolution has affected their livelihoods.

"Frank Hardcase": An Animation about Music Piracy for Primary/Secondary Students

The Frank Hardcase animation is the part of a Crime Stoppers Australia initiative against music piracy. The video features animated character Frank Hardcase as an investigative journalist whose light hearted but insightful reports provoke students to think about the effects of the illegal file sharing of music.