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  • Permissions

    Copyright permission is the authorization to make a photocopy of a purchased, clean copy of one of our products. Each copyright permission covers a single copy, so you need to purchase one (1) copyright permission for each copy of the item you intend to distribute. Copyright permission is only the authorization to make a photocopy and does not include a master copy from which to make the photocopy. If you already have a copy of the item and only need to purchase copyright permissions, on the product detail page, increase the quantity for Copyright Permission to the number you need to distribute, lower the quantity of the PDF to zero (0) and click the red ‘Add To Cart’ button and then ‘Check out’ on the resulting page.

    Permission Forms

    Standard Permission Form Use this form to request one-time permission by fax or mail to photocopy Harvard Business Publishing articles and case studies. Please see page two of the form for pricing.

    Harvard Business Press Book Chapter Permission Form Use this form to request one-time permission by fax or mail to photocopy book chapters for classroom/training use. The HBP royalty charge is generally $8.95 per chapter per copy for corporate use, $7.85 per chapter per copy for Executive Education use, and $4.47 per copy for academic use in a degree granting university course (Executive Education MBA use). Maximum limit is four chapters from any one book.

    Harvard Business Review, Newsletters, and HBR Press

    Republication Form Use this form to request permission to translate or republish an article or a chapter. Please note the HBS material must be 20% or less of your entire book.

    Article Republication or Translation in a Magazine, Periodical, Journal, and Newsletter If you are planning on republishing just an excerpt or exhibit from an article, please use this form and fax it to HBP at (617)783-7556.

    If you are planning on republishing the full article, however, please contact the New York Times Syndicate as indicated below.

    The New York Times Syndicate
    620 8th Ave., 20th floor
    New York, NY 10018

    For U.S. and Canada, please call 212-556-7201 or email nytsyn-northamerica@nytimes.com.

    All others please visit https://www.nytsyn.com/contact for information about how to reach our sales representatives in your region.

    Translation of an Entire HBR Press Book

    Please contact the HBP Foreign Rights Department at fax # (617) 783-7489 or email: Rights@harvardbusiness.org.

    Harvard Business School Cases

    Case Permission Republication FormUse this form to request permission to republish an HBS Case or teaching note. We do not grant permission for any adaptation, edit, excerpt or summary of any Case; a Case must be republished in full. No more than three HBS Cases can be included in a textbook and the total HBS material cannot exceed 20% of the book.

    HBS Case Translation for Use as Training HandoutsHBS Cases are available only in English. To request permission to translate HBS Cases for distribution as classroom/training handouts please use this form. If there are no translation restrictions on the requested Case(s), the HBS royalty charge to distribute translated copies of the Case will be the same charge as for distributing copies in English (generally $8.95 per case copy for corporate use, $7.85 per case per copy for Executive Education, or non-degree course use, and $4.47 per copy for academic use in a degree granting university course / Exec Ed MBA course).

    Digital Materials And Course Planning

    HBP is pleased to offer its content for higher education use in a variety of ways, including a Course Planning system, which allows faculty to plan and organize HBP materials by course, with several delivery options. Learn more: https://cb.hbsp.harvard.edu/cbmp/pages/home/

    Except for these options, we prohibit the posting of cases, articles, or chapters on “e-reserve” course pages for student access, as well as in “electronic coursepacks” that link to our digitized content and content postings on course management systems such as WebCT or Blackboard. Such unauthorized postings are equivalent to distributing our copyrighted content to students without permission, which infringes that copyright. This is so even if the content is being used for the first time and is password-protected, accessible only to students in the course, and taken down at the end of the course.