At Harrison College, we want to make sure students, students’ families, faculty and staff understand our academic policies.
It is vital that you carefully read these policies and information found in the catalog as they contain important regulations and processes that may help you get the most out of your experience at Harrison. If you have questions regarding any policies, please fill out the Request Information form at the bottom of this page.
By providing your contact information (address, telephone, email) and submitting any contact forms to Harrison, including the Request Information forms on this website, you may be contacted by a Harrison representative through various means, including phone calls, text messages, email and postal mail.
You may opt out of receiving communications from Harrison at any time by sending an email to email@example.com or postal mail to 500 North Meridian Street, Suite 500, Indianapolis, IN 46204.
If you are seeking a resolution to a problem that you have encountered at Harrison, we ask that you please view and follow the Grievance Procedure that you can view below.
To learn about financial aid programs and other aspects of Harrison’s financial aid structure, visit our financial aid page here.
Copyright protection in the United States is granted to any original owner of a “fixed” format. Once an idea, thought or work is expressed in a fixed format, the person who created the fixed form usually gains copyright ownership. Copyright law is rooted in the federal Copyright Act of 1976 and its mandated regulations, which provide economic protection for the creator/owner of tangible and fixed forms of ideas and expression. Copyright law does not protect ideas, mechanisms or processes of producing tangible and fixed forms of ideas. Full compliance with Copyright law is required when utilizing sources, materials, videos, audio clips, images and documents for lectures, websites, blogs, presentations, emails and even social media posts (such as Tweets and Facebook status updates).
Copyright Infringement is the act of violating the copyright owner’s rights. Infringement can occur when a work is used improperly or is reproduced without permission. Anyone involved in infringement can be responsible if a claim is made by the copyright owner. Violation of copyright law allows the copyright owner to file a lawsuit in federal court asking the court to:
Any unauthorized use copyrighted material, including without limitation, distribution of copyrighted material through unauthorized peer-to-peer file sharing, in connection with a student’s enrollment in a program of study at Harrison or conducted by the student through the use of Harrison’s equipment of information systems is prohibited and violates the both the Conduct section of the Student Handbook and federal law. Any student who engages in copyright infringement will be subject to disciplinary action up to and including expulsion.
Students can make copies of written materials and print out electronic documents for their own personal use. For example, a copy of a portion of a copyright-protected work, such as a copy of an article, chapter of a book or page in a newspaper, may be made without permission. However, copying all the assignments from a book recommended for purchase by the instructor, making multiple copies of articles or book chapters for distribution to classmates or copying material from consumable workbooks all require permission. Copies cannot be made for the purpose of distribution to other people or for commercial purposes.
Students may direct copyright compliance questions to their instructors, who in turn may contact Harrison’s Copyright Compliance Coordinator (Jennifer.Luzadder@harrison.edu) for guidance.
Get the information you need now by entering your email address or call 1.888.544.4422