Kitty Perry and copyright of the lessons

Intellectual Property Office

A campaign to raise children’s awareness of the infringement of copyright on the internet, is the use of cartoons and games of words about the pop stars names, to pass on the message.

Even its makers admit that it is a “dry” and “niche” subject for a cartoon intended for children seven years of age.

But the Intellectual Property Office adds learning to “respect” the rights of copyright and trademark is a “key life skill”.

And it is hoping the adventures of Nancy and the Meerkats can finally make the intellectual property in the “fun”.

The series, which began its life five years ago on Kids Fun Radio, has been re-launched this week with the goal of bringing his message in the primary schools.

The Intellectual Property Office – formerly the Patent Office – has produced a range of teaching materials for Key Stage 2 national curriculum, seven to 11 years of age.

The end of the Youtube post by Fun for Children to Learn

The five-minute cartoons to tell the story of a pop star Nancy, a French bulldog, who is fighting with his ideas-the flight, the feline nemesis, Kitty Perry, and teaches friends, including Justin Beaver and a rather weak Welsh sheep called Ed Shearling, about the importance of choosing an original name of the tape and save it as a trademark.

Most of the lessons are taught by Nancy strong adapted, but avuncular manager, Big Joe.

The Intellectual Property Office is leading the government’s efforts to crack down on internet piracy and protect the revenue of Britain’s creative industries.

The organization is spending £20,000 of his own money on the latest Nancy campaign, which is funded, in part, by the united KINGDOM, the music industry.

Catherine Davies, head of the ipo to support the education department, which already produces teaching materials for GCSE students, admitted that intellectual property was a “complex” for small children and something of a challenge to make accessible and entertaining.

Intellectual Property Office

But she added: “today, In a digital environment, even very young ones, are the IP consumers, access to online digital content independently and regularly.

“They are the creators of the intellectual property, and they will be many to leave school or university to make a career in the industries that depend on inventiveness and creativity.

“A basic understanding of intellectual property and the respect of other intellectual property rights is therefore a key element of the life.”

But some fear that the POPE is being too heavy in its warnings about piracy and that the message could go against you.

Jim Killock, director of the Open Rights Group campaign, said: “Some of the material appears to be misleading, in particular the episode explaining that the download is the same as stealing in a shop.

“While it is fake, it is not the same in the law that downloading is a civil wrong, whereas theft is a crime, nor is it a compelling analogy.

“The POPE of the risks of the education of the children that copyright is stupid and immoral in putting forward arguments as simplistic as that.”

Cartoon crusaders

Electrical Safety First

Public Information films such as the much-loved Charley Says-campaign – warned a generation of children about the dangers of playing with matches or going off with strangers

The genre has declined since its golden age in the 1970s, although Charley the cat is back in force in 2014, electrical safety campaign voiced by comedian David Walliams.

But government departments have also been turning to cartoons to educate very young children about boring and complicated subjects

In 2016, HM Revenue & Customs product Junior Tax Facts from the video to eight to 11 years, which explains, among other things, that the VAT on sweets meant that they were too taxpayers