c
www.creativecommons.org
janepark@creativecommons.org
by aussiegall
What is Creative Commons?
Creative Commons is an organization
that develops free copyright tools for
creators to use to share their works with
other...
Why does it exist?
To give creators a choice about how to
share their works.
C
Default copyright...
   ! is automatic
   ! is “all rights reserved”
   ! lasts a very long time
   ! keeps getting exte...
But some creators want to share their
works under different conditions.
That!s where Creative Commons comes
in. With Creative Commons licenses,
creators can choose which freedoms to
grant and wh...
So how does it work?
Creative Commons licenses are simple,
standardized ways to grant copyright
permissions to your work.
Each license has different conditions.
Which license you choose will depend
on how you want to share your work.
Step 1: Choose Conditions


Attribution       Share Alike



Non-Commercial    No Derivative Works
Do you want to receive attribution
     (credit) for your work?
Do you want others to be able to modify,
adapt, translate, or otherwise remix your
                  work?
Do you want to allow commercial uses
           of your work?
Do you want others to share
modifications of your work under the
          same license?
Step 2: Receive a License
! built on copyright law. Does not replace, substitute,
or provide an alternative to copyright.
! does not preclude fair u...
CC minimizes transaction costs by granting
the public certain permissions beforehand
CC licenses are unique because they
are expressed in three ways.
Human
Readable Deed
Lawyer
Readable Legal
    Code
Lawyer
Readable Legal
    Code
<span xmlns:cc="http://creativecommons.org/ns#"
           xmlns:dc="http://purl.org/dc/elements/1.1/">

           <span ...
52 Jurisdictions Ported
Licensed Objects via Google & Yahoo!
365 million works
CC in Education
Open Educational Resources (OER) are
learning materials that are freely available
to use, remix, and redistribute.
ryancr   =
http://flickr.com/photos/ryanr/142455033/
CC BY-NC-SA by Judy Baxter: http://www.flickr.com/photos/judybaxter/501511984/
Language barriers
Discovery barriers
Technical barriers
Cultural barriers
CC enables translation of educational
resources into different languages.
CC enables evolution of educational
resources through peer and student
edits.
CC enables easier discovery of
educational resources on the web.
CC enables translations of resources
into different formats.
49
CC enables adaptation of resources
into local contexts.
CC enables innovation.
54
30
Social, Organizational, Accreditation



             Licenses


             Content


             Internet
The OER movement is poised to greatly further
 global access to and participation in education,
      but only if a critic...
Attribute to            c with a link to
                       creativecommons.org

 Creative Commons and the double C in...
Creative Commons and OER
Creative Commons and OER
Creative Commons and OER
Creative Commons and OER
Creative Commons and OER
Creative Commons and OER
Creative Commons and OER
Creative Commons and OER
Creative Commons and OER
Creative Commons and OER
Creative Commons and OER
Creative Commons and OER
Creative Commons and OER
Creative Commons and OER
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Creative Commons and OER

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General overview of Creative Commons licenses and Open Educational Resources (OER). I first gave this talk at NYU's Open Access Week and am referencing it for the Peer 2 Peer University (P2PU) Orientation: p2pu.org/general/course-design-orientation.

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Creative Commons and OER

  1. 1. c www.creativecommons.org janepark@creativecommons.org
  2. 2. by aussiegall
  3. 3. What is Creative Commons?
  4. 4. Creative Commons is an organization that develops free copyright tools for creators to use to share their works with others.
  5. 5. Why does it exist?
  6. 6. To give creators a choice about how to share their works.
  7. 7. C Default copyright... ! is automatic ! is “all rights reserved” ! lasts a very long time ! keeps getting extended
  8. 8. But some creators want to share their works under different conditions.
  9. 9. That!s where Creative Commons comes in. With Creative Commons licenses, creators can choose which freedoms to grant and which rights to keep.
  10. 10. So how does it work?
  11. 11. Creative Commons licenses are simple, standardized ways to grant copyright permissions to your work.
  12. 12. Each license has different conditions. Which license you choose will depend on how you want to share your work.
  13. 13. Step 1: Choose Conditions Attribution Share Alike Non-Commercial No Derivative Works
  14. 14. Do you want to receive attribution (credit) for your work?
  15. 15. Do you want others to be able to modify, adapt, translate, or otherwise remix your work?
  16. 16. Do you want to allow commercial uses of your work?
  17. 17. Do you want others to share modifications of your work under the same license?
  18. 18. Step 2: Receive a License
  19. 19. ! built on copyright law. Does not replace, substitute, or provide an alternative to copyright. ! does not preclude fair use, but picks up where fair use leaves off. ! does not affect rights not covered by copyright, such as publicity or privacy rights. ! irrevocable and perpetual. ! can be changed/removed from a work. ! non-exclusive/allows for dual licensing.
  20. 20. CC minimizes transaction costs by granting the public certain permissions beforehand
  21. 21. CC licenses are unique because they are expressed in three ways.
  22. 22. Human Readable Deed
  23. 23. Lawyer Readable Legal Code
  24. 24. Lawyer Readable Legal Code
  25. 25. <span xmlns:cc="http://creativecommons.org/ns#" xmlns:dc="http://purl.org/dc/elements/1.1/"> <span rel="dc:type" href="http://purl.org/dc/dcmitype/ Text" property="dc:title">My Photo</span> by <a rel="cc:attributionURL" property="cc:attributionName" href="http://joi.ito.com/ my_photo">Joi Ito</a> Machine is licensed under a Readable <a rel="license" href="http://creativecommons.org/ licenses/by/3.0/">Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License</a>. Metadata <span rel="dc:source" href="http://fredbenenson.com/ photo"/> Permissions beyond the scope of this license may be available at <a rel="cc:morePermissions" href="http:// ozmo.com/revenue_sharing_agreement">OZMO</a>.</ span> </span>
  26. 26. 52 Jurisdictions Ported
  27. 27. Licensed Objects via Google & Yahoo!
  28. 28. 365 million works
  29. 29. CC in Education
  30. 30. Open Educational Resources (OER) are learning materials that are freely available to use, remix, and redistribute.
  31. 31. ryancr = http://flickr.com/photos/ryanr/142455033/
  32. 32. CC BY-NC-SA by Judy Baxter: http://www.flickr.com/photos/judybaxter/501511984/
  33. 33. Language barriers Discovery barriers Technical barriers Cultural barriers
  34. 34. CC enables translation of educational resources into different languages.
  35. 35. CC enables evolution of educational resources through peer and student edits.
  36. 36. CC enables easier discovery of educational resources on the web.
  37. 37. CC enables translations of resources into different formats.
  38. 38. 49
  39. 39. CC enables adaptation of resources into local contexts.
  40. 40. CC enables innovation.
  41. 41. 54
  42. 42. 30
  43. 43. Social, Organizational, Accreditation Licenses Content Internet
  44. 44. The OER movement is poised to greatly further global access to and participation in education, but only if a critical mass of educational institutions and communities interoperate legally and technically via Creative Commons.
  45. 45. Attribute to c with a link to creativecommons.org 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.

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