Article 32.1(J) Of The Model Grant Agreement For Itn

As regards protection, Horizon 2020 is indeed a general obligation to protect the results of projects, see Article 42 of the Horizon 2020 Participation Rules and Article 27 of the Model Grant Agreement. A first step would therefore be to check whether, in your case, a consortium agreement is mandatory, depending on the nature of the project in which you will participate. According to the grant agreement, beneficiaries must ensure that researchers have free access to the context and results in order to enable them to develop their work within the framework of the project. These access rights are only granted if they are necessary for the carrying out of their research within the framework of the project. If there is a restriction that may affect the granting of such access rights, researchers must be informed as soon as possible. The signing of a consortium agreement is only mandatory for certain Marie SkÅ‚odowska Curie calls – if this is not the case, the work programme always explicitly stipulates this. For example, there are no consortium agreements for single-beneficiary projects. In other words, your institution (z.B. Your university) signs the grant agreement with the European Commission and is therefore considered as a beneficiary, i.e. as the owner of the results of the project that its staff carry out during the action. The default rule is therefore that the copyright on your publications belongs to your institution.

As a researcher, you do not have automatic property rights under the grant agreement. MscA applies the same rules for appropriating project results as in other Horizon 2020 actions: the project results are the property of the beneficiary who generates them. . . .

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