Our goal:
“To realise the potential of the
internet.”
Our goal:
“Universal access to researchand
education, full participation in
culture.”
More free More restrictive
1
1. Free Licences
2. Projects
Schools: Creative Commons
Policies
First point:
The potential of digitial
technologies and the internet to
share, collaborate and reuse
works.
Second point:
It hasn't always been easy to
build on other works
('read-only')
Family watching television, c. 1958. National Archives and Records
Administration. 1944 – 2006. No known copyright.
Third point:
The technical barriers to access
and reuse are dropping ('read-
write')
Screenshot from ‘Lego Life Lessons - Safety Tips for Walking to School’
by the Manning Brothers. Made available under a Cr...
Fourth point:
This is changing the production
and consumption of culture
“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
Fifth point:
Obvious potential to share a
massive amount of educational
resources for reuse
50,000+ teachers
2,500+ schools
Enormous potential to save
time, money & frustration.
50,000+ teachers
2,500+ schools
Enormous potential to share &
collaborate.
Sixth point:
The legal barriers to
dissemination & reuse remain.
Copyright is very restrictive.
Automatic.
Applies online.
No 'c' required.
Lasts for 50 years after death.
This means you legally need an
exception or permission.
Exception =
Fair Dealing (v limited)
Permission =
1. Collecting society licences
(limited)
2. Creative Commons (open)
3. Out-of-copyright (v open)
4. Other for...
Seventh point:
This produces a disconnect
between the law and (positive)
engagement with online culture
and knowledge.
Eighth point:
Teachers don’t own copyright
to resources they produce in
the course of their employment.
Ninth point:
Most schools don't have clear
IP policies on sharing & reuse.
What to do?
“Grayson, Westley, Stanislaus County, Western San Joaquin Valley, California. Seventh and eighth grade
class i...
Here's the pitch:
Creative Commons licences are
clear, simple, free, legally robust
and used by government.
Here's the pitch:
CC shifts the conversation from
what students can’t do to what
they can
Here's the pitch:
CC policies clarify IP at schools,
while enabling sharing and
collaboration.
Four Licence Elements
Attribution
Non Commercial
No Derivatives
Share Alike
Six Licences
More free More restrictive
Layers
Licence symboll
Human readable
Lawyer readable
Go to creativecommons.org/choose
CC Kiwi by Creative Commons Aotearoa New Zealand is made
available under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 New Zealand
Li...
The Remix Kiwi by CCANZ is based on a work by Creative Commons
Aotearoa New Zealand [LINK], which is made available under ...
https://docs.google.com/document/d/1cIW
mV5nCF8o97Nrb8wYZWfQ97FG-
4ylNuXezh2nlBBM/edit
CC licences are being used across
the state sector
NZGOAL (2010)
Government guidance, approved by
Cabinet, advocates use of CC for publicly
funded copyright works
Declaratio...
BoTs are “invited” to take NZGOAL into
account when releasing copyright
material
CC Policy
All teaching materials:
1. No need to ask permission
2. Keep resources when you leave
3. Teachers receive credit when their
work is reused
“When I look outside at other
schools, I think, why aren’t you doing
this?”
Nathan Parker, Warrington School
“Teachers are collaborating more, and
they’re also involving their students in
the development of those teaching and
learn...
www.creativecommons.org.nz
@cc_Aotearoa
admin@creativecommons.org.nz
facebook.com/creativecommonsnz
QUESTIONS?
This work i...
Creative Commons for Schools - Wellington Loop Conference
Creative Commons for Schools - Wellington Loop Conference
Creative Commons for Schools - Wellington Loop Conference
Creative Commons for Schools - Wellington Loop Conference
Creative Commons for Schools - Wellington Loop Conference
Creative Commons for Schools - Wellington Loop Conference
Creative Commons for Schools - Wellington Loop Conference
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Creative Commons for Schools - Wellington Loop Conference

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These are the slides from the Wellington Loop conference, which took place in Wellington on 20 March, 2014.

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Creative Commons for Schools - Wellington Loop Conference

  1. 1. Our goal: “To realise the potential of the internet.”
  2. 2. Our goal: “Universal access to researchand education, full participation in culture.”
  3. 3. More free More restrictive 1 1. Free Licences
  4. 4. 2. Projects
  5. 5. Schools: Creative Commons Policies
  6. 6. First point: The potential of digitial technologies and the internet to share, collaborate and reuse works.
  7. 7. Second point: It hasn't always been easy to build on other works ('read-only')
  8. 8. Family watching television, c. 1958. National Archives and Records Administration. 1944 – 2006. No known copyright.
  9. 9. Third point: The technical barriers to access and reuse are dropping ('read- write')
  10. 10. Screenshot from ‘Lego Life Lessons - Safety Tips for Walking to School’ by the Manning Brothers. Made available under a Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial Share Alike licence.
  11. 11. Fourth point: This is changing the production and consumption of culture
  12. 12. “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
  13. 13. 22% of the general population said they have used a computer to create their own art in the past 12 months. Creative New Zealand
  14. 14. “Digital art has emerged as the artform that young people most want to be more involved with.” Creative New Zealand
  15. 15. Fifth point: Obvious potential to share a massive amount of educational resources for reuse
  16. 16. 50,000+ teachers 2,500+ schools Enormous potential to save time, money & frustration.
  17. 17. 50,000+ teachers 2,500+ schools Enormous potential to share & collaborate.
  18. 18. Sixth point: The legal barriers to dissemination & reuse remain.
  19. 19. Copyright is very restrictive. Automatic. Applies online. No 'c' required. Lasts for 50 years after death.
  20. 20. This means you legally need an exception or permission.
  21. 21. Exception = Fair Dealing (v limited)
  22. 22. Permission = 1. Collecting society licences (limited) 2. Creative Commons (open) 3. Out-of-copyright (v open) 4. Other forms of permission
  23. 23. Seventh point: This produces a disconnect between the law and (positive) engagement with online culture and knowledge.
  24. 24. Eighth point: Teachers don’t own copyright to resources they produce in the course of their employment.
  25. 25. Ninth point: Most schools don't have clear IP policies on sharing & reuse.
  26. 26. What to do? “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.
  27. 27. Here's the pitch: Creative Commons licences are clear, simple, free, legally robust and used by government.
  28. 28. Here's the pitch: CC shifts the conversation from what students can’t do to what they can
  29. 29. Here's the pitch: CC policies clarify IP at schools, while enabling sharing and collaboration.
  30. 30. Four Licence Elements
  31. 31. Attribution
  32. 32. Non Commercial
  33. 33. No Derivatives
  34. 34. Share Alike
  35. 35. Six Licences
  36. 36. More free More restrictive
  37. 37. Layers Licence symboll Human readable Lawyer readable
  38. 38. Go to creativecommons.org/choose
  39. 39. CC Kiwi by Creative Commons Aotearoa New Zealand is made available under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 New Zealand Licence.
  40. 40. The Remix Kiwi by CCANZ is based on a work by Creative Commons Aotearoa New Zealand [LINK], which is made available under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 New Zealand Licence.
  41. 41. https://docs.google.com/document/d/1cIW mV5nCF8o97Nrb8wYZWfQ97FG- 4ylNuXezh2nlBBM/edit
  42. 42. CC licences are being used across the state sector
  43. 43. NZGOAL (2010) Government guidance, approved by Cabinet, advocates use of CC for publicly funded copyright works Declaration on Open and Transparent Government (2011)
  44. 44. BoTs are “invited” to take NZGOAL into account when releasing copyright material
  45. 45. CC Policy All teaching materials:
  46. 46. 1. No need to ask permission 2. Keep resources when you leave 3. Teachers receive credit when their work is reused
  47. 47. “When I look outside at other schools, I think, why aren’t you doing this?” Nathan Parker, Warrington School
  48. 48. “Teachers are collaborating more, and they’re also involving their students in the development of those teaching and learning resources.” Mark Osborne, ASHS
  49. 49. 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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