Website: The Philadelphia Inquirer
Rights Statement: https://www.parsintl.com/permission-services/
Available Materials: This is a collection of Philadelphia Inquirer news coverage of the 1985 MOVE Bombing on Osage Street in Philadelphia. This archive compiles coverage on MOVE as an organization, its history, run-ins with police, the MOVE Bombing itself, and the events that took place over the next few decades all the way to the present day to rectify the damage it caused. There are stories from as recent as last year involving recently recovered remains from one of the victims, the legacy of MOVE, and where surviving members are at now. It is an archive that seeks to preserve the history for anyone that wants to learn more about Philadelphia’s more grim history.
Website Name: Flickr (Nasa on The Commons’ Profile)
Rights Statement: https://www.flickr.com/help/guidelines/
Available Materials: In collaboration with the Internet Archive, NASA on The Commons’ Flickr page serves to make NASA’s history through imagery more publicly available. This includes thousands of photos encompassing many different areas of NASA; including but not limited to: different historical launches, technological advancement, commemorating POC astronauts and employees through the years, planets and other deep space studies, and leadership through the years. This page essentially serves as an archive of NASA that is now casually available for those interested in research or browsing out of one’s own interests.
Name: J. Paul Getty Museum
Rights Statement: https://www.getty.edu/legal/copyright.html
Available Materials on Getty: This website mostly consists of collections from Getty.edu collections. This primarily consists of art work: that being sculptures, paintings, photographs, and other artifacts spanning from BCE-the present. According to the “Image Use” section of their grouping filters, Getty has 52% (most likely rounded up from somewhere in 51 percent) “free to use” imagery, while 49% requires permission to use in certain ways. These objects come from all across the world, and this resource seems to be the summation of different eras and places across human history.