AI Artwork

Certificate of Authenticity
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AI Artwork

Certificate of Authenticity
Owner: Andy Rosen

Digital fingerprint: c786c543 bc614c7a 42f5e092 4c78ecfa 8f80301d 6e4607f1 d0acc653 30cfb10c

Title: AI Artwork

Creator: Andy Rosen

Owner: Andy Rosen

Registered by: Andy Rosen

On behalf of: Andy Rosen

Date of registration: 2023-10-17

Credit line: Andy Rosen

Copyright status: Copyrighted

Copyright notice: All Rights Reserved.

AI notice: NoAI May not be used in AI training

AI generated by: NightCafe

Web statement of rights:

Licensor URL:

Work type: Visual Arts/Photography

Submitted at: 10/17/2023 6:41PM

Available for: Sales & Work


Published links:

Rights Usage Terms: © All Rights Reserved. 2023


Rep/Agency/Sales: Peggy Steeevenesz

Rep/Agency/Sales contact:

Name: Andy Rosen


Address: North Hollywood, CA, USA

City: Los Angeles

State/Province: CA

Postal code: 91602

Nationality: British

Country: USA

Additional info:

Andy Rosen started out as a music photographer working as a staff photographer on Record Mirror and Sounds and freelancing to NME, Melody Maker, The Face Magazine and most record companies during the burgeoning punk scene in the mid-1970s. As a friend and cohort of many who went on to become the biggest names in punk. Rosen had unprecedented behind-the-scenes access to the musicians and artists of London’s early punk scene. 

This FileProtected registration provides certified proof that on 10/17/2023 8:43PM, the 12 files and the metadata listed here were digitally fingerprinted, timestamped and recorded in the Blockchain by Andy Rosen. It provides a tamper proof record of the date of creation, ownership, attribution, and the authenticity of the content with verifiable proof for courts of law.
Registration: Bitcoin Block 812656

Date of registration: 2023-10-17

Submitted at: 10/17/2023 6:41PM

Copyright status: Copyrighted

Copyright notice: All Rights Reserved.

Digital fingerprint: c786c543 bc614c7a 42f5e092 4c78ecfa 8f80301d 6e4607f1 d0acc653 30cfb10c
© 2024 All Rights Reserved. All images, files and information appearing in this FileProtected registration, unless noted otherwise, are the exclusive property of Andy Rosen and are protected under the United States and International Copyright laws.
The data may not be reproduced, copied, transmitted or manipulated without written permission. Copyright laws impose substantial penalties for infringement, and violators will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law.

The rapid advancement of technology, particularly AI, is challenging our traditional understanding of Copyright and intellectual property.I believe it’s best to prioritize avoiding lawsuits, in most cases as we move forward with AI technologies. Technology is pushing us as a society into uncharted territories, and we must navigate them wisely instead of leaning on litigation as a default solution. Don’t get me wrong, I’m not advocating against copyright laws. They have played a vital role in safeguarding creators’ rights up until now. However, it has to be updated to complement a new digital world. Trying to fix a digital problem with an analogue solution might be the problem with Copyright; it’s like trying to fix a Tesla car with a spanner!

Regarding the US Copyright Office, in particular, it’s clear we need enhancements to better adapt to the digital age and the complexities introduced by AI, NFTs, and other emerging mediums. The existing structure is not sufficient, and with AI becoming increasingly prevalent, the legalities are only getting more confusing and complex. AI presents great opportunities for modern creators, but we must also be aware of the potential legal issues. Take photography, for example, which I am personally involved in. Suppose someone reproduces my work in a way identical to the original, created by AI, a camera, or a toothbrush; we enter the potential for copyright infringement, regardless of the technology or the creation method. A significant part of the complexity stems from the current focus on the method of acquiring content for AI training. While this is a critical concern, it is eclipsing the fundamental point of copyright cases – the comparison of the supposedly infringing work with the copyrighted one. 

The point is that copyright infringement, as I understand it, comes down to comparing the final creation, not pre-creation. It’s obvious why the current legal focus is on pre-creation processes, machine learning, datasets, and scrapping content all before creation, but I am not so sure it will succeed and might, in fact, complicate the issue further, spurring even more lawsuits. Despite the inevitable legal battles, I’m not convinced that court rulings alone will solve these emerging challenges. The sheer volume of increasing AI lawsuits, combined with the existing copyright cases that have already been choking up the courts, could highlight the flaws of an outdated copyright system and the failure of the legal system as a whole. Time will tell; unfortunately, it might be years, if not decades, at this rate. Innovative solutions like Blockchain can support Copyright, provide additional layers of protection, help address some of the unique challenges posed by digital ownership, and help solve and support Copyright’s well-documented shortfalls.