Not all uses in an academic context are automatically considered fair use.
Unsure of what you can use in class or on Brightspace within copyright law and the classroom exemption? If you'd like further assistance, please contact a librarian.
The following ten minutes of this larger presentation outlines the differences between teaching online and face-to-face when using copyrighted material.
There are some differences between playing media in your face-to-face classroom and playing media in your online classroom. Fair use classroom exemption protects playing an audio and/or visual work in a physical classroom. In an online classroom, short clips with a copyright notification statement are acceptable, but playing a full work - for example, logging into your personal Amazon Prime account and playing a full movie for a synchronous Zoom meeting - is not. In this example, your Amazon prime account is licensed for you, a single user.
To play a full film for your online class, it is strongly advised that you seek out library acquisition of a work or refer students to where they can personally rent or purchase the film. If you find a free copy of a film online, link rather than embed a copy to ensure that the college LMS does not retain a copy and the college is not liable for potential infringement.
From Zoom's terms of service: "COPYRIGHT. You may not post, modify, distribute, or reproduce in any way copyrighted material, trademarks, rights of publicity or other proprietary rights without obtaining the prior written consent of the owner of such proprietary rights. Zoom may deny access to the Services to any User who is alleged to infringe another party's copyright."