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Army University Press publishes books, journals, and other works that address relevant topics to the U.S. Army. We provide the highest-quality work to our audience of military professionals. AUP adheres to widely shared academic standards concerning the originality of research and writing.
Original work comprises text that is entirely free of plagiarism. AUP defines plagiarism as appropriating another author’s text or ideas and presenting that copied material as one’s own, regardless of intent. Generally, this means using another author’s words and views without explicitly communicating to the reader that they are not original. Identifying other authors’ text and ideas typically involve using quotation marks and proper citation, either by notes or parenthetical references.
While AUP conducts checks on manuscripts using plagiarism detection software, authors retain the responsibility not to plagiarize the documents they submit. To reiterate, AUP does not take into account the author’s intent concerning matters of plagiarism. AUP will not publish any manuscript that contains plagiarism and reserves the right to reject any manuscript submission or retract any published work where plagiarism is detected. For more information, please read our plagiarism guide.
Use of Copyrighted Material
The use of copyrighted material within the U.S. Army is subject to U.S. copyright law, as reflected in U.S. Army regulations. It is U.S. Army policy to recognize and respect the rights of copyright owners. This page does not create any right, remedy, or cause of action for any person against the Army or Army University Press.
Department of the Army policy and Army University Press recognize copyright owners’ rights (for example, photojournalists or embedded media) consistent with the Army’s mission and worldwide commitments. Copyrighted works will not be reproduced or distributed outside of the Army without the written or electronically conveyed permission of the copyright owner. Also, any use of copyrighted material for which we obtain permission to use will carry source attribution of the material.
If a copyright owner grants the Army written or electronically conveyed permission to use copyrighted material, commanders or heads of Army activities will ensure that such consent doesn’t allow the material’s improper use.
Also, any copyrighted material obtained will carry attribution for the material’s source. Army Public Affairs will continue to make every effort to reinforce this policy through public affairs channels and ensure the widest dissemination of these guidelines around the Army and at every level of command.
The Army and Army University Press safeguard copyrighted material from accidental, unauthorized release.
Copyright issues are under the Office of the Judge Advocate General’s purview and defined in Army Regulation 27-60, Intellectual Property.
Army Regulation, 25-1, prohibits posting documents or information protected by a copyright on Army websites without the copyright holder’s permission.
Licensed use. A license is a contract that identifies the terms under which the Army can use a copyrighted work (e.g., can use my painting on the Army website for a period of 6 months, but not for any other purposes). There is no required format for a license, and different licenses will vary significantly in their terms. At a minimum, the organization which receives the license should file a record copy. This process will vary based on the scope of the license and intended use of the copyrighted work. For example, the Office of Chief of Public Affairs might keep track of any licenses which allow the use of a copyrighted work on the Army website. Still, a battalion might keep track of a license to use a copyrighted work in a locally distributed document.
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