I wonder if we're getting close to highlighting some issues about handling some very common material in the firework retail business? I can't remember ever seeing a consumer firework brochure that didn't have some form of safety advice included in it. Many have included firework display advice that illustrates safe display site layout principles. There might be a public interest in having such things copied between brochures by the various companies. But the "for instruction" idea put forward by @rhydal does not, to my mind, apply since the context is quite different from the context in the document he linked to. Nor do I think a "Fair Dealing" defence could be successfully argued given the 4 conditions that the document linked to indicates have to be met. It seems to me that the use of the material that's the subject of this thread fails to satisfy 3 of those 4 conditions : The work is not copied using reprographics : to produce a printed brochure that included the work copied, this condition is unlikely to have been met, given the routine definition of reprographics; The source of the examination or instruction material is acknowledged : from what the OP has said, this has not been done; The examination or instruction is solely non-commercial : the copied material is in a brochure that primarily exists to advertise goods for sale and to invite customers to buy them. That does not appear to be a solely non-commercial context. Although I do see a way that this could be open to debate. Of those conditions, the most clear cut is the 2nd. It's also quite easy to comply with. The other two might be less clear cut and also less easy to comply with. That's my take on the situation, as someone who's had an investigation, compliance and prosecution role with regard to Acts of Parliament and Regulations and the interpretation and application of them.