REPORT AN IMPERSONATION

Identity theft is the deliberate use of someone else’s identity

The right of publicity, often called personality rights, is the right of an individual to control the commercial use of his or her name, image, likeness, or other unequivocal aspects of one’s identity. It is generally considered a property right as opposed to a personal right, and as such, the validity of the right of publicity can survive the death of the individual (to varying degrees depending on the jurisdiction).

Personality rights are generally considered to consist of two types of rights: the right of publicity, or to keep one’s image and likeness from being commercially exploited without permission or contractual compensation, which is similar to the use of a trademark; and the right to privacy, or the right to be left alone and not have one’s personality represented publicly without permission. In common law jurisdictions, publicity rights fall into the realm of the tort of passing off. United States jurisprudence has substantially extended this right.

Your right of privacy or publicity is violated when your name, voice, signature, photograph or likeness appears in a work of art and you can be clearly recognized as the subject shown in the work and  you have not consented to the use.

The rights of an individual which are likely to be infringed by others are the right to good name, the right to dignity and the right to privacy, which are referred to as personality rights, which is a non-patrimonial interest which cannot exist separately from the individual.

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