CC Tools and Resources for Librarians and Libraries

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Webinar I gave to librarians across the state of New York part of NY3R (http://www.ny3rs.org/). …

Webinar I gave to librarians across the state of New York part of NY3R (http://www.ny3rs.org/).

Recording from 2 May 2014: http://rrlc.adobeconnect.com/p3wrr1dlws0/.

Abstract:

Creative Commons are a librarian's best friend when it comes to explaining copyright, pointing others to free academic and educational resources, and highlighting reuse and attribution best practices. Learn about Creative Commons -- the organization and its mission; its copyright licenses; its public domain tools, especially CC0 (read CC Zero); how to discover, find and attribute CC-licensed content; and how to license your own content with a CC license. We will also go over a few of the major organizations and institutions who have adopted CC licensing.

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  • 1. Tools & Resources for Librarians+Libraries
  • 2. janepark@creativecommons.org @janedaily http://schoolofopen.org
  • 3.  Origins in Copyright  CC Licenses & Tools  CC + Libraries  School of Open
  • 4. We make sharing content easy, legal, and scalable. What do we do?
  • 5. All Rights Reserved
  • 6. A set of exclusive rights granted to creators of ‘original works of authorship’
  • 7.  Automatic ✓ All Rights Reserved ✓ Lasts a very long time ✓ Keeps getting extended
  • 8. The problem: Traditional © designed for old distribution models now governs the Internet
  • 9. In a digital world, most everyone is a creator of copyrighted content.
  • 10. Technically, it’s so easy to share!
  • 11. Legally? Not so easy.
  • 12. $750-$150,000 per copyright infringement
  • 13. With Creative Commons, creators can grant copy and reuse permissions in advance.
  • 14. Free legal tools that express these permissions for you. How do we do it?
  • 15.  Origins in Copyright  CC Licenses & Tools  CC + Libraries  School of Open
  • 16. (1) Copyright licenses (2) Public domain tools Free legal tools
  • 17. (1) Copyright licenses
  • 18. Public Domain Dedication Licenses
  • 19. All CC licenses are combinations of 4 elements: Attribution ShareAlike NonCommercial NoDerivatives
  • 20. CC licenses are unique because they are expressed in three ways.
  • 21. Lawyer Readable Legal Code
  • 22. Human Readable Deed
  • 23. Machine Readable Metadata
  • 24. (2) Public domain tools
  • 25. CC0 (read ‘CC Zero’) Public Domain Mark
  • 26. What’s the difference?
  • 27. CC Zero = I want to waive all of MY rights to a work.
  • 28. PD Mark = For works already in the public domain.
  • 29. creativecommons.org/publicdomain
  • 30. 74 jurisdictions
  • 31. 500 million works
  • 32.  CC is built on © law  CC gives creators more options  CC minimizes transaction costs Some things to remember
  • 33. Who uses Creative Commons?
  • 34. Wikipedia: Over 76,000 contributors working on over 31 million articles in 285 languages
  • 35. How do I find and use these works?
  • 36. 5 2
  • 37. 5 3
  • 38. Best Practices for Attribution: (TASL)  Title  Author  Source – Link to work  License – Name + Link http://wiki.creativecommons.org/Best_practices_for_attribution
  • 39. Best Practice Example: You have assembled a textbook consisting of OER from various sources. Here’s what a credits page at the end of that textbook might look like.
  • 40.  Origins in Copyright  CC Licenses & Tools  CC + Libraries  School of Open
  • 41. 1) CC0 for library metadata 2) Tag resources with rights info 3) Open license for library owned content 4) Open policy for university research
  • 42. 64
  • 43. 65
  • 44. 66
  • 45. 67
  • 46. 68
  • 47. 69
  • 48. 1) CC0 for library metadata 2) Tag resources with rights info 3) Open license for library owned content 4) Open policy for university research
  • 49. Europeana: 30M metadata items under CC0, 5 million digital object with PDM and 2.8 million digital objects under one of the CC licenses
  • 50. 72
  • 51. 1) CC0 for library metadata 2) Tag resources with rights info 3) Open license for library owned content 4) Open policy for university research
  • 52. 75
  • 53. 76
  • 54. 1) CC0 for library metadata 2) Tag resources with rights info 3) Open license for library owned content 4) Open policy for university research
  • 55. 78
  • 56.  Origins in Copyright  CC Licenses & Tools  CC + Libraries  School of Open
  • 57. 80
  • 58. 81
  • 59. 82
  • 60. 83
  • 61. Creative Commons and the double C in a circle are registered trademarks of Creative Commons in the United States and other countries. Third party marks and brands are the property of their respective holders. Please attribute Creative Commons with a link to creativecommons.org
  • 62. Photo: “fuzzy copyright” Author: Nancy Sims Source: http://www.flickr.com/photos/pugno_muliebriter/1384247192/ License: CC BY-NC http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/2.0 Photo: “Students in Jail” Author: Judy Baxter Source: http://www.flickr.com/photos/judybaxter/501511984/in/photostream/ License: CC BY-NC-SA http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/ Attributions