File:LAPD Police Officer-3.jpg

LAPD_Police_Officer-3.jpg(567 × 600 pixels, file size: 62 KB, MIME type: image/jpeg)


English: This is an image I created with Photoshop
Date (original upload date)
Source Transferred from en.wikipedia to Commons by Shizhao using CommonsHelper.
Author SGT141 at English Wikipedia


Public domain This work has been released into the public domain by its author, SGT141 at English Wikipedia. This applies worldwide.
In some countries this may not be legally possible; if so:
SGT141 grants anyone the right to use this work for any purpose, without any conditions, unless such conditions are required by law.
Public domain
This logo image consists only of simple geometric shapes or text. It does not meet the threshold of originality needed for copyright protection, and is therefore in the public domain. Although it is free of copyright restrictions, this image may still be subject to other restrictions. See WP:PD#Fonts and typefaces or Template talk:PD-textlogo for more information.
Insignia This image shows a flag, a coat of arms, a seal or some other official insignia. The use of such symbols is restricted in many countries. These restrictions are independent of the copyright status.
Public domain This file is a work of a Los Angeles Police Department officer or employee, taken or made as part of that person's official duties. As a work of a Californian government agency (either state or local) that was not created by an agency which state law has allowed to claim copyright, the file is in the public domain in the United States.

County of Santa Clara v. CFAC held that the State of California, or any government entity which derives its power from the State, cannot enforce a copyright in any record subject to the Public Records Act in the absence of another state statute giving it the authority to do so.
Note: Works that are considered "public records" but were not created by a state or municipal government agency may be copyrighted by their author; the Supremacy Clause of the United States Constitution prevents state law from overriding the author's right to copyright protection that is granted by federal law. For example, a state agency may post images online of the final appearance of a building under construction; while the images may have to be released by such agency since they are public records, their creator (eg. architecture/construction firm) retains copyright rights to the image unless the contract with the agency says otherwise. See: Government-in-the-Sunshine Manual: To what extent does federal law preempt state law regarding public inspection of records?.

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Public domain

Original upload log

The original description page was here. All following user names refer to en.wikipedia.
  • 2008-01-31 03:28 SGT141 567×600× (63174 bytes) {{PD-Self}} This is an image I created with Photoshop


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31 January 2008

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current07:52, 25 October 2010Thumbnail for version as of 07:52, 25 October 2010567 × 600 (62 KB)File Upload Bot (Magnus Manske) {{BotMoveToCommons|en.wikipedia|year={{subst:CURRENTYEAR}}|month={{subst:CURRENTMONTHNAME}}|day={{subst:CURRENTDAY}}}} {{Information |Description={{en|This is an image I created with Photoshop [[:en:Category:Law enforcement insignia in the United States

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