Creative Commons and Open Source: Free Stuff for Your Training / 2013 Edition


Published on

Delivered at DevLearn 2013 by Michelle Lentz & Stevie Rocco

Published in: Education, Technology
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Total Views
On Slideshare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • {"38":"Launched via Google Images\nAvailable for personal use and non-commercial use\n","16":"From Creative comics\nCreative Commons offers 6 different types of licenses. \nRead all about them, as well as license your own work, at\nCC licenses are non-revocable. You can change your mind, but you can’t take back the license someone is already using. \nExist in addition to and on top of copyright. “Hey, it’s mine, but you can use it with some ground rules.”\nREMIX, SHAREALIKE, ATTRIBUTION (Then with NONCOMMERCIAL.)\n","5":"Start with some context. The world has changed.\nLicensed via CC from flickr user David Reece\n","44":"When you upload a video to YouTube, you are given options:\nPublic or private\nEmbedding or not\nComments, responses, ratings\n","33":"Flickr\nFlickr is a great place to store your images, and an equally great resource for finding images for your training. I use CC-licensed Flickr images in most of my presentations. \nHow to search for CC images on Flickr\nHow to protect your own images on Flickr\n","11":"…and this is commentary, so I’m good. \n","39":"photos, technical illustrations\n","28":"Now that you know about Creative Commons, the question becomes, how do you find things licensed under it? \nCC Search accesses Google, Flickr,, OWL music, and SpinXpress (all media).\nCC Search is also built into your Firefox browser, if you use Firefox.\n","6":"Analog to digital; tethered to mobile; isolated to connected—but connected in different ways than we ever have before.\nHow many people know Facebook, LinkedIn, Plaxo, or Twitter? Participate in same? \nDoes your company/org have a Facebook page? Just one, or more than one? \nHow many of you “like” and follow the Facebook page of your org? \nGeneric (the curriculum) to personal (informal and personalized learning)\nConsumption (traditional lecture model, information delivery) to creational (problem-based learning, constructivism)\nClosed (transaction of assignments occurs in class only, training is a one-time event) to Open (blogs, wikis, publication in the open of learner artifacts, learning that continues outside the traditional training room)\n","34":"Photos, occasional illustrations, 30-sec videos\n","23":"This is a good place to show the CC-mixer app that shows what licenses mix with what.\nPut the link on here.\n","12":"From flickr  user LWR, CC\n","40":"From flickr user kagey_b, CC\nPOLL\nWhen can non-commercial be used? \nFor internal training at a for-profit company, when no profit is made from the training\nOn your blog, which also uses Google AdWords\nYou give a presentation to others from which you make no money\n","7":"Advantage to designers is now “the cloud;” ability to utilize things for free that were not free previously. But “free” presupposes “ability to use.” Yet, does it?\n","46":"Including YOUTUBE\n","35":"“No known copyright restrictions” - Participating institutions may have various reasons for determining that "no known copyright restrictions" exist, such as:\n- The copyright is in the public domain because it has expired;\n- The copyright was injected into the public domain for other reasons, such as failure to adhere to required formalities or conditions;\n- The institution owns the copyright but is not interested in exercising control; or\n- The institution has legal rights sufficient to authorize others to use the work without restrictions.\nOver 2 million tags, over 165,000 comments and over 250,000 photos, in 5 years. \n","24":"From flickr user kagey_b, CC\nPOLL\nWhen can non-commercial be used? \nFor internal training at a for-profit company, when no profit is made from the training\nOn your blog, which also uses Google AdWords\nYou give a presentation to others from which you make no money\n","13":"Other options include things released into the public domain, which include some government reports and images from U.S. government websites. Be judicious in your assessment of these, however; some agencies contract with private companies to create reports, which in some cases may be the property of the company producing the report. Always check the copyright statement in such reports if there is one.\nSee the list on the resources page for more of these. \n","2":"We're talking about a lot of stuff that borders on legal. Just keep in mind, we are NOT lawyers, but we've just developed experience with this stuff for the same reasons you want to know more. \nFrom flickr user vaXzine, CC\n","52":"From Flickr user oneilkwangwanh, CC \n","30":"Tracy\n","8":"You go to the web and find a picture that would be perfect for your Web site. You’re going to use it to illustrate a concept your college covers. Can you use it? \nYou put pictures of your vacation on your Facebook page, but you didn’t put a copyright statement on them. Can someone else use them for a book they’re publishing?\nYou are teaching class for the first time online, and want to show the clip of a movie. The movie itself is one you bought, and it isn’t copy protected. You will only be showing it to students registered for your class, and it’s really the only movie clip that will reasonably illustrate your concept. \nFrom flickr user kagey_b, CC\n","36":"No copyright restrictions other than not using the work in a standalone manner. \nNo attribution needed. \n","25":"That was sort of a trick question. The answer is open for debate. As long as your work is not primarily intended for commercial gain, you should be okay. \n“What does and doesn't constitute commercial use is not easy to answer.\nIf you are unsure then you should contact the copyright holder for permission.  Alternatively, you could search for works under a more permissive license.  \nThe license states that the use cannot be "primarily intended" for commercial gain, but what that phrase means is open to debate. \nCommercial Test for Fair Use: Does it impinge on the copyright owner’s ability to profit from the item?\n","3":"We have a lot we need to get through today, so this session tends to be chock full of information delivered fast. Just stop, interrupt us when you have a question. We love questions!\n","53":"From flickr  user LWR, CC\n","42":"Image from Travis Hornung via CC:\nIs this slide for all of the ones listed below (in separate slides), or just Vimeo?\n","31":"POLL\nTrue/False\nIf you put your images on Flickr, anyone can use them. \nFalse. You can license your works All Rights Reserved. Can people still steal them? If they’re creative about it, but your license does hold. \n","9":"Copyright says you own the work and people have to get your permission (and sometimes pay you, if you ask them to) to use it. Problem with copyright is the length of it. If the work was created after 1978, then the term is live of the author + 70 years. If it’s anonymous or published under a pseudonym, or a work made for hire, the term is 95 years from date of first publication or 120 years from time of creation. Works created prior to 1978 are even more complicated. \nFrom flickr user PugnoM, CC\n","48":"From Flickr user oneilkwangwanh, CC \n","26":"From flickr user kagey_b, CC\nPOLL\nWhen can non-commercial be used? \nFor internal training at a for-profit company, when no profit is made from the training\nOn your blog, which also uses Google AdWords\nYou give a presentation to others from which you make no money\n","15":"Copyright was created long before the emergence of the Internet, and can make it hard to legally perform actions we take for granted on the network: copy, paste, edit source, and post to the Web. Copyright says we need permission to do all of that, whether you’re an artist, teacher, scientist, librarian, policymaker, or just a regular user. \nCreative Commons knew there were people who wanted to freely share their work and other people who wanted to use it. The Copyright office said “We don’t cover that, so go make it up!” So they did. \nCreative Commons provides a set of copyright licenses and tools that provide a balance inside the traditional “All Rights Reserved”. CC licenses are available in human speak, legal speak, and computer speak. \n","43":"YouTube\nYouTube requires common sense. If it’s obviously copyright infringement (tv show, movie, etc), you shouldn’t use it. It’ll probably disappear soon anyway. \nFor instance, it’s almost impossible to find old Saturday Night Live clips, such as Will Ferrell’s Shaun Mondavi sketch. NBC has pulled any clips available and has only issued controlled videos, such as their digital shorts. \n","32":"Photos, occasional illustrations, 30-sec videos\n","10":"Many cite Fair Use and Teach Act to utilize materials in their classes. But “educational purposes” doesn’t equate to blanket permission.\nFair Use: The copyright principle based on the belief that the public is entitled to freely use portions of copyrighted materials for purposes of commentary/criticism/parody. \nTeach Act: The Technology, Education, and Copyright Harmonization Act attempted to clarify the terms under which accredited, nonprofit U.S. educational institutions may use copyright-protected materials for organized instructional activities that may not be face-to-face. \n"}
  • Creative Commons and Open Source: Free Stuff for Your Training / 2013 Edition

    1. 1. Creative Commons & Open SOurce: Stevie Rocco Legally Spice Up Your Training with Free Stuff Michelle Lentz
    2. 2. Scales Of Justice / vaXzine / CC BY-NC-ND 2. we are not lawyers
    3. 3. Speeding … 3 speed bugs; Falcon 50 / Global Jet / CC BY 2.0
    4. 4. John Trainor/cc-by Find Our Files http://
    5. 5. Time for Change / David Daniels / The World Has Changed
    6. 6. Then vs. Now Analog Digital Tethered Mobile Isolated Connected Generic Personal Consumption Creating Closed Open Creative Commons Share-Alike Courtesy David Wiley
    7. 7. Is Free the Future? Image Credits: Free Signs / Damon Styer / Free Wi-Fi sign / Dana Spiegel / free-sign-by-klabustra-on-flickr / Gustavo Martinez /
    8. 8. Polling Station / Stuart Boreham / CC BY-NC-ND 2 Non-Lawyer’s Guide to Copyright Quick Copyright Quiz
    9. 9. fuzzy copyright / Nancy Sims / CC BY-NC 2.0 What is copyright?
    10. 10. Fair Use Fair Use! / Jason Schultz / CC BY-NC 2.0
    11. 11. Copyright’s Problem
    12. 12. question mark ? / LEOL30 / CC BY-NC-SA 2.0 Now what? Public domain GNU licensing Creative Commons
    13. 13. Public Domain • REALLY free and open • Include “most” U.S. Government materials • Wikimedia Commons
    14. 14. GNU Licensing • Specific to software • Sourceforge • Eduforge
    15. 15. Derived from Get Creative / Creative / CC BY-NC-SA 1.0 Creative Commons What is it?
    16. 16. Work found at / CC BY 3.0 Creative Commons Licenses
    17. 17. © Attribution (by)
    18. 18. © Attribution + No Derivatives (by-nd)
    19. 19. © Attribution + Sharealike (by-sa)
    20. 20. © Attribution + Non-Commercial (by-nc)
    21. 21. © Attribution + Non-Commercial + No Derivs (by-nc-nd)
    22. 22. © Attribution + Non-Commercial + Sharealike (by-nc-sa)
    23. 23. Mixing it Up Which licenses can be used together?
    24. 24. Polling Station / Stuart Boreham / CC BY-NC-ND 2 Poll!
    25. 25. Non-Commercial • If you’re unsure: • Contact the copyright holder for permission • Search for works under a more permissive license • Works cannot be primarily intended for commercial gain • Commercial test for Fair Use: Does it impinge on the copyright owner’s ability to profit from the item? • Creative Commons Non-Commercial Use Study and links debating the uses of the NC license:
    26. 26. Search Image from – no restrictions
    27. 27. Creative Commons Search
    28. 28. Images Image from – no restrictions
    29. 29. Microsoft Clipart
    30. 30. True or False: If you put your images on Flickr, anyone can use them. From flickr user kagey_b, CC
    31. 31. Images and Graphics 32 Flickr
    32. 32. Demo: Find CC-licensed images on Flickr From flickr user tech cocktail, CC
    33. 33. Images and Graphics 34 Flickr: Advanced Search
    34. 34. Images and Graphics 35 Flickr’s The Commons No known copyright restrictions
    35. 35. Images and Graphics 36 MorgueFile Commercial, remix, and no attribution
    36. 36. Public Domain
    37. 37. Life Magazine Archives, May 1, 19 Google LIFE Magazine Archives Personal and noncommercial use
    38. 38. Images and Graphics Wikimedia Commons
    39. 39. Google Image Search DON’T DO IT!!!
    40. 40. Video Image from – no restrictions
    41. 41. deo and Media Film Roll 1 / Travis Rigel Lukas Hornung / CC BY 2. AV Geeks Archive: Wikimedia Commons: Vimeo:
    42. 42. YouTube: If it’s available, you can use it. Within reason.
    43. 43. YouTube
    44. 44. Downloading Video No Downloading Most video sites prohibit downloading in their terms of use.
    45. 45. Audio Image from – no restrictions
    46. 46. Acoustic Guitar / oneilkwangwanh / CC BY-SA 2.0 Audio and Sound Jamendo: Free Sound: Vimeo Music Store:
    47. 47. From Flickr user Steve Wampler Podcasting Legal Guide
    48. 48. Games Image from – no restrictions
    49. 49. Games From Flickr user Steve Wampler
    50. 50. Open Attribute Machine-readable citations for creativecommons licensed content (
    51. 51. question mark ? / LEOL30 / CC BY-NC-SA 2.0 Questions?
    52. 52. STEVIE ROCCO E: LinkedIn: MICHELLE LENTZ E: LinkedIn: Contact Us