Creative Commons for New Zealand Schools (Sept 2013)

772 views

Published on

This presentation makes the case for New Zealand educators to use Creative Commons licences to share their teaching resources. After introducing copyright and the Creative Commons licences, the presentation outlines how to implement a Creative Commons policy at your school.

Published in: Education, Business
0 Comments
1 Like
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total views
772
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
67
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
8
Comments
0
Likes
1
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Creative Commons for New Zealand Schools (Sept 2013)

  1. 1. 1. Copyright 2. Creative Commons 3. CC in schools 4. Implementing your policy 5. Government 6. Students 7. Search
  2. 2. Let’s begin with the obvious: The potential of the Internet
  3. 3. Potential to: collaborate
  4. 4. Potential to: share teaching resources
  5. 5. Potential to: make better resources
  6. 6. Potential to: save time
  7. 7. Potential to: save money
  8. 8. Potential to: stop reinventing various wheels
  9. 9. However, two problems. First problem:
  10. 10. Second problem: Teachers don't hold copyright to their resources
  11. 11. Two solutions, but first....
  12. 12. 1. Copyright
  13. 13. What is copyright?
  14. 14. Bundle of rights
  15. 15. It last for life + 50 years
  16. 16. It’s very restrictive (PERFORM, TRANSLATE, ADAPT)
  17. 17. It’s often enforced
  18. 18. It’s very old (1710)
  19. 19. It’s automatic NO REQUIRED
  20. 20. *applies online*
  21. 21. IT’S MEANT TO WORK LIKE THIS: The commons is a public good + People need an incentive to create = Limited monopoly, i.e. copyright = A vibrant culture
  22. 22. Statute of Anne, 1710: “For the encouragement of learning”
  23. 23. USA Constitution: “To promote the progress of science and useful arts.”
  24. 24. However...
  25. 25. For most people, this is copyright:
  26. 26. ‘All Rights Reserved’ copyright restricts the potential of digital technologies and the Internet
  27. 27. WHAT TO DO?
  28. 28. 1. Copyright 2. Creative Commons
  29. 29. Public Domain Few Restrictions
  30. 30. Public Domain Few Restrictions All Rights Reserved Few Freedoms
  31. 31. Public Domain Few Restrictions All Rights Reserved Few Freedoms Some Rights Reserved Range of Licence Options
  32. 32. Four Licence Elements
  33. 33. Attribution
  34. 34. Non Commercial
  35. 35. No Derivatives
  36. 36. Share Alike
  37. 37. Six Licences
  38. 38. More free More restrictive
  39. 39. More free More restrictive
  40. 40. More free More restrictive
  41. 41. More free More restrictive
  42. 42. More free More restrictive
  43. 43. More free More restrictive
  44. 44. More free More restrictive
  45. 45. More free More restrictive
  46. 46. Retain copyright: Creative Commons licence: permission in advance
  47. 47. Layers Licence symboll Human readable Lawyer readable
  48. 48. Go to creativecommons.org/choose
  49. 49. However...
  50. 50. You can't apply a CC licence if you don't hold copyright
  51. 51. Teachers don't hold copyright to their teaching resources
  52. 52. 1. Copyright 2. Creative Commons 3. CC in schools
  53. 53. All teaching materials:
  54. 54. 1. No need to ask permission 2. Keep resources when you leave 3. Teachers receive credit when their work is reused
  55. 55. “Realizing the full potential of the Internet”
  56. 56. Case studies at creativecommons.org.nz
  57. 57. “When I look outside at other schools, I think, why aren’t you doing this?” Nathan Parker, Warrington School
  58. 58. “Teachers are collaborating more, and they’re also involving their students in the development of those teaching and learning resources.” Mark Osborne, ASHS
  59. 59. 1. Copyright 2. Creative Commons 3. CC in schools 4. Implementing your policy
  60. 60. Most schools have adapted ASHS’s policy
  61. 61. This is a legal policy, but its primary effects are cultural
  62. 62. As such, consultation with teaching staff is essential
  63. 63. The purpose of the policy is: 1.Legalise current sharing & reuse 1.Encourage further sharing & reuse
  64. 64. But how will teachers share?
  65. 65. Technology is rapidly catching up. New platforms New licensing technologies  This will become common sense very quickly
  66. 66. 1. Copyright 2. Creative Commons 3. CC in schools 4. Implementing your policy 5. Government
  67. 67. NZGOAL (2010) Government guidance, approved by Cabinet Declaration on Open and Transparent Government (2011)
  68. 68. Framework for release using CC BY Advocates release using CC BY
  69. 69. BoTs are “invited” to take NZGOAL into account when releasing copyright material
  70. 70. Open Government GIS Data (LINZ)
  71. 71. Open (Local) Government GIS Data (WCC)
  72. 72. Open Scientific Data
  73. 73. Open Research (Figshare)
  74. 74. Open Heritage (Upper Hutt CL)
  75. 75. Open Culture (Te Papa)
  76. 76. Open Government
  77. 77. But this is just the beginning
  78. 78. Millions of publically funded copyright works will be openly released in the next ~5 years
  79. 79. CCANZ argues that this should include all publically funded works, including cultural, intellectual and educational works
  80. 80. This is happening all over the planet
  81. 81. These works can be freely shared, adapted and reused by schools
  82. 82. 1. Copyright 2. Creative Commons 3. CC in schools 4. Government 5. Students Banks College students playing leap frog. Wellesley College :Photographs relating to Wellesley College, Banks College and Croydon School. Ref: 1/2-147264-F. Alexander Turnbull Library, Wellington, New Zealand. http://natlib.govt.nz/records/22901144
  83. 83. Creative Commons is a great way to teach students about copyright
  84. 84. Creative Commons shifts the conversation from what students can’t do to what they can.
  85. 85. Too often, young people are labelled ‘pirates’
  86. 86. And teachers become ‘copyright police’ ‘
  87. 87. But active cultural engagement should be encouraged
  88. 88. 'read only' → 'read/write' (83% of young NZers use a computer to make art in 2011 – CreativeNZ)
  89. 89. Mix & Mash 2013: The New Storytelling mixandmash.org.nz November 10 Prizes of $50, $500 and $2000
  90. 90. 1. Copyright 2. Creative Commons 3. CC in schools 4. Government 5. Students 6. Search .
  91. 91. More than 700 million works
  92. 92. General: search.creativecommons.org New Zealand: digitalnz.org Media: commons.wikimedia.org Flickr: flickr.com/creativecommons or compfight.org Music: Jamendo.org Public domain movies and music: archive.org Video: vimeo.com/creativecommons
  93. 93. Compfight (Flickr)
  94. 94. DigitalNZ Sets
  95. 95. THANKS CREATORSCreative Commons Attribution 8: “Stop” by Brainware 3000. Via Flickr. 11. Kim Dotcom painted portrait by Cart'1 @ Abode of Chaos DDC_7614. Via Flickr. 60. Screenshot of Wellington City Harbour, Wellington City Aerial photography, by Wellington City Council, via Koordinates. CC-BY 61. Screenshot of Nelson and surrounds, “NZ Mainland Topo50 Maps” by LINZ, via LINZ Data Service. CC-BY 79. Screenshot of “Manny’s Story” by Casey Carsel, via Youtube. Made available under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 licence Creative Commons Share Alike 43. “2500 Creative Commons Licences” by qthomasbower, via Flickr. Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial No Derivatives 56. Beehive, Wellington, NZ. Creative Commons Attribution Non Commercial No Derivatives by stewartbaird via Flickr. No Known Copyright 9.‘The worker K. G. Persson in Gottfridsberg, Linköping. Born in 1860.’ By Einar Erici, 1932. Via Flickr. No known copyright. 12. “Caxton Showing the First Specimen of His Printing to King Edward IV at the Almonry, Westminster,” by Daniel Maclise, 1851. Out of copyright. 20, 21 YOUNG FEMALE FOX NEAR GALBRAITH LAKE CAMP, 08/1973.” ARC Identifier 550432 / Local Identifier 412-DA-7947. Item from Record Group 412: Records of the Environmental Protection Agency, 1944 – 2006. No known copyright. 22. “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. No known copyright. 59. “Keene Grammar School Class, Keene, New Hampshire” by French, J.A., Keene NH, via Flickr. 1896 Keene Public Library and the Historical Society of Cheshire County. HS259-P819. No know copyright restrictions. 68. “Teacher, Lorraine Lapthorne conducts her class in the Grade Two room at the Drouin State School, Drouin, Victoria,” by Fitzpatrick, Jim. 1944. National Library of Australia, via Flickr. nla.pic-an24229822. No known copyright restrictions. 75. ‘THE PIRATE KING. The Kaiser hoists the "Jolly Roger" and announces his intention of sinking every merchant ship on the seas!’ “Wanganui Chronicle, Issue 20354, 14 May 1915, Page 3, via Papers Past. No known copyright. 76. Traffic squad police’ by Bain News Service, July 20, 1911. Library of Congresss, LC-B2- 2298-16. via Flickr. No known copyright. 82. Photograph of Card Catalog in Central Search Room, 1942, US National Archives, via Flickr. No known copyright
  96. 96. 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.

×