Pixsy is an award-winning legal-tech service for online image protection. Pixsy is actively protecting the visual property of more than 200,000 photographers, agencies, artists, illustrators, and media companies. Their pioneering AI-powered software is currently monitoring more than 150 million images. Working with 26 partner law firms to uphold rights, Pixsy has handled 200,000 copyright infringement cases and has recovered millions in lost licensing revenue, helping to safeguard the future of our creative industries.
Founded in 2014 by creatives, for creatives, to find and fight image theft.
85% of the images uploaded to the web are used without permission or license.
Pixsy monitors more than 150 million images for 200,000+ clients each day online.
Pixsy search technology has found 350 million matches of our client’s images.
Pixsy has handled 200,000 cases of copyright infringement and partners with 26 different law firms internationally.
Named Best Online Image Protection Platform in the Technology Elite Awards 2019.
Named Top 10 Intellectual Property Management Service Companies 2021 in the CIO Magazine Awards.
Global copyright enforcement provider for leading agencies including the New York Times.
The New York Times Company Selects Pixsy to Monitor Image Copyright Globally
“Protecting the integrity of our journalism, including our powerful and creative photographs, is extremely important to our business. Pixsy has a solid track record of protecting the rights of creators and photographers through their copyright and monitoring tools,” said Michael Greenspon, global head, NYT Licensing & Print Innovation, The New York Times.
Pixsy Awarded “Top 10 Intellectual Property Management Service Companies 2021” by CIO Magazine
Professional Photographers of America and Pixsy Join Forces to Protect Photographers’ Rights
SmugMug and Pixsy partner to protect the rights of photographers
Pixsy and Cherrydeck partner to protect photographers on Instagram
Pixsy acquires blockchain image protection startup Binded.com
Netflix sued by photographer Sean Heavey
Brammer v. Violent Hues
The “monkey selfie” saga is FINALLY over
In 2011 nature photographer David Slater traveled to the forests of Indonesia, where he encountered a curious crested macaque by the name of Naruto. A series of events were set in motion, that left photographers, lawyers, and animal rights activists across the globe enthralled. The resulting image, dubbed “the monkey selfie” started a fascinating court battle that finally came to a close yesterday.