First point:
All culture is a form of 'remix'
First point:
All culture builds on other works
Second point:
It hasn't always been easy to build on
other works
('read-only')
Third point:
The technical barriers to remix and
reuse are dropping
('read-write')
Example:
Lego Life Lessons
By the Manning Brothers
“83% of young people that we
surveyed said they have used a
computer to create their own art in
the past 12 months.”
Creat...
22% of the general population
said they have used a
computer to create their own
art in the past 12 months.
Creative New Z...
“Digital art has emerged as
the artform that young
people most want to be more
involved with.”
Creative New Zealand
Fourth point:
The legal barriers to remix and reuse
remain
A disconnect between the law
and (positive) behaviour online
So, where does this leave us?
For teachers, two (potentially)
conflicting imperatives:
1. Encourage active cultural engagement
1. Encourage active cultural engagement
2. Act as ‘copyright police’
WHAT TO DO?
Range of licence options
Creators retain copyright
Permission in advance
Range of licence options
Creators retain copyright
Permission in advance
And it’s free!
Public Domain
Few Restrictions
Public Domain
Few Restrictions
All Rights Reserved
Few Freedoms
Public Domain
Few Restrictions
All Rights Reserved
Few Freedoms
Some Rights Reserved
Range of Licence Options
Four Licence Elements
Attribution
Non Commercial
No Derivatives
Share Alike
Six Licences
More free More restrictive
More free More restrictive
More free More restrictive
More free More restrictive
More free More restrictive
More free More restrictive
More free More restrictive
More free More restrictive
Layers
Licence symboll
Human readable
Lawyer readable
Go to creativecommons.org/choose
Over 700 million works
General:
search.creativecommons
.org
New Zealand:
digitalnz.org
.
Creative Commons is a great way to
teach students about copyright
Creative Commons shifts the
conversation from what students can’t
do to what they can.
Mix & Mash 2013: The New Storytelling
mixandmash.org.nz
November 10
Prizes of $50, $500 and $2000
THANKS CREATORS
Creative Commons Attribution
11. “Stop” by Brainware 3000. Via Flickr.
44. Screenshot of the Cook Straight...
www.creativecommons.org.nz
@cc_Aotearoa
admin@creativecommons.org.nz
facebook.com/creativecommonsnz
QUESTIONS?
This work i...
Creative Commons and Digital Storytelling (ULearn 2013)
Creative Commons and Digital Storytelling (ULearn 2013)
Creative Commons and Digital Storytelling (ULearn 2013)
Creative Commons and Digital Storytelling (ULearn 2013)
Creative Commons and Digital Storytelling (ULearn 2013)
Creative Commons and Digital Storytelling (ULearn 2013)
Creative Commons and Digital Storytelling (ULearn 2013)
Creative Commons and Digital Storytelling (ULearn 2013)
Creative Commons and Digital Storytelling (ULearn 2013)
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Creative Commons and Digital Storytelling (ULearn 2013)

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Presentation to ULearn 2013 in Hamilton, New Zealand, on digital storytelling, copyright and Creative Commons.

Published in: Education, Business, Travel
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Creative Commons and Digital Storytelling (ULearn 2013)

  1. 1. First point: All culture is a form of 'remix'
  2. 2. First point: All culture builds on other works
  3. 3. Second point: It hasn't always been easy to build on other works ('read-only')
  4. 4. Third point: The technical barriers to remix and reuse are dropping ('read-write')
  5. 5. Example: Lego Life Lessons By the Manning Brothers
  6. 6. “83% of young people that we surveyed said they have used a computer to create their own art in the past 12 months.” Creative New Zealand
  7. 7. 22% of the general population said they have used a computer to create their own art in the past 12 months. Creative New Zealand
  8. 8. “Digital art has emerged as the artform that young people most want to be more involved with.” Creative New Zealand
  9. 9. Fourth point: The legal barriers to remix and reuse remain
  10. 10. A disconnect between the law and (positive) behaviour online
  11. 11. So, where does this leave us?
  12. 12. For teachers, two (potentially) conflicting imperatives:
  13. 13. 1. Encourage active cultural engagement
  14. 14. 1. Encourage active cultural engagement 2. Act as ‘copyright police’
  15. 15. WHAT TO DO?
  16. 16. Range of licence options Creators retain copyright Permission in advance
  17. 17. Range of licence options Creators retain copyright Permission in advance And it’s free!
  18. 18. Public Domain Few Restrictions
  19. 19. Public Domain Few Restrictions All Rights Reserved Few Freedoms
  20. 20. Public Domain Few Restrictions All Rights Reserved Few Freedoms Some Rights Reserved Range of Licence Options
  21. 21. Four Licence Elements
  22. 22. Attribution
  23. 23. Non Commercial
  24. 24. No Derivatives
  25. 25. Share Alike
  26. 26. Six Licences
  27. 27. More free More restrictive
  28. 28. More free More restrictive
  29. 29. More free More restrictive
  30. 30. More free More restrictive
  31. 31. More free More restrictive
  32. 32. More free More restrictive
  33. 33. More free More restrictive
  34. 34. More free More restrictive
  35. 35. Layers Licence symboll Human readable Lawyer readable
  36. 36. Go to creativecommons.org/choose
  37. 37. Over 700 million works General: search.creativecommons .org New Zealand: digitalnz.org .
  38. 38. Creative Commons is a great way to teach students about copyright
  39. 39. Creative Commons shifts the conversation from what students can’t do to what they can.
  40. 40. Mix & Mash 2013: The New Storytelling mixandmash.org.nz November 10 Prizes of $50, $500 and $2000
  41. 41. THANKS CREATORS Creative Commons Attribution 11. “Stop” by Brainware 3000. Via Flickr. 44. Screenshot of the Cook Straight and surrounds, “NZ Mainland Topo50 Maps” by LINZ, via LINZ Data Service. No Known Copyright 5. Family watching television, c. 1958. http://web.archive.org/web/20071226081329/teachpol.tcnj.edu/amer_pol_hist/thumbnail427 .html 19,“Grayson, Westley, Stanislaus County, Western San Joaquin Valley, California. Seventh and eighth grade class in Westley school after lesson in Geography” 1940, US National Archives 83-G-41445, via Flickr. 13. Traffic squad police’ by Bain News Service, July 20, 1911. Library of Congresss, LC-B2- 2298-16. via Flickr. No known copyright. 45. Photograph of Card Catalog in Central Search Room, 1942, US National Archives, via Flickr. No known copyright .
  42. 42. www.creativecommons.org.nz @cc_Aotearoa admin@creativecommons.org.nz facebook.com/creativecommonsnz QUESTIONS? This work is made available under a Creative Commons Attribution Share-Alike 3.0 New Zealand Licence.
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