Case 1: You own the video to be embedded
You are the author of the video, and your copyright automatically applies upon the creation of this work (according to French law). It's up to you to decide and display (in the description and settings) the rights you grant to users who can view your video on Médiakiosque.

Case 2: You do not own the video to be embedded
Work under a free license or Creative Commons license
The author may choose to place his work under a free license, meaning he grants free permission, in advance, to everyone to use his work under the conditions set in the license.
There are several standards of free licenses (for example, for software, CeCILL, GNU GPL licenses). For creative works, there are Creative Commons (CC) licenses or Art Libre licenses.
For example, CC licenses allow the author, through variants, to inform users of the freedoms they have over the work and what their obligations are.
The 6 standard CC licenses always permit the free distribution of the work, but may prohibit commercial use (NC) and modifications (ND) or require the maintenance of the license for derivative works (SA). They all require attribution to the author (BY).
Therefore, when a work is placed under such a license, provided that the terms are respected, anyone can use the work without having to seek special permission from the author.
It is therefore necessary to have determined the uses that one wishes to make of the work to ensure that they will comply with the license applicable to the content.

NB: Creative Commons licenses that include the "NC" and "ND" clauses imposing restrictions on the use and distribution of works are not considered free licenses in the strict sense but rather as licenses for free dissemination.

Work fallen into the public domain
This refers to a situation where the author of the work has been deceased for over 70 years, so copyright no longer applies (except in exceptional cases of heirs). It is possible to exploit this work as a work under a free license but with the obligation to cite the author.

Work subject to copyright
It is necessary to contact the author or the rights holder to obtain permission for any reproduction or distribution of the work. The only valid exception is the right to quote within the educational framework, allowing the use of part of the work without the author's permission but by citing the source and the author. The framework of the right to quote is defined by the French Center for Copyright Exploitation, such as the duration of the video excerpt, the size of the image, the length of the text, etc.

The rights regime is not clearly identified for the work
In the absence of formal indications (unspecified copyright or CC licenses), the work must be considered subject to copyright.

Rights to image
The right to image protects the privacy and integrity of individuals by allowing them to decide how and where their image can be disseminated. This includes photography, video, voice, and all forms of visual representation. The only exceptions are:
- Holding a public event where the person is clearly not identifiable or isolated.
- The right to public information, especially for a public figure in the course of their duties.

The penalties for photographing or filming a person in a private place or transmitting their image without authorization are 1 year in prison and a fine of €45,000.
The penalties for publishing and modifying the image without authorization are 1 year in prison and a fine of €15,000. When your video or audio files contain the image, voice of a third party (other than the author of the video), you must ensure that you have obtained their authorization before broadcasting, respecting the right to image.

Protection of personal data applied to audiovisual recordings
For information regarding the protection of personal data at UPPA, you can visit the dedicated page of the institution:
Data is considered personal when it allows the direct or indirect identification of individuals; this is particularly the case during audiovisual recordings.
Indeed, your name, surname, image, or even your voice are personal data. Thus, in France, the Data Protection Act of January 6, 1978, as amended, and the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) of the European Union apply. This regulation imposes numerous obligations on organizations to ensure the protection of personal data of individuals concerned by the processing. This ensures, among other things, that this data is not used in an abusive manner, that it is stored securely, and that the rights of individuals are respected.