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Creative Commons V4.0 for Education (new)

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In 2013, we launched version 4.0 of the CC license suite and it is ready for anyone to use now to apply to their educational resources or other creative works.

But what does that mean? What’s new in 4.0 that wasn’t there in 3.0? And just as importantly, what has stayed the same so that you don’t have to worry about changes to licenses you weren’t expecting? Lastly, I’ll go over some examples of organizations and institutions who have already upgraded to the 4.0 version of whatever license they were using.

Note: These slides are meant to be used as a resource by presenters - please download the file and see the detailed notes accompanying each slide for the actual information.

For a recording of the Open Ed Week webinar see https://sas.elluminate.com/site/external/jwsdetect/nativeplayback.jnlp?sid=2008170&psid=2014-03-12.0909.M.5E7B928FC11E94D844B1405E5A750C.vcr

Published in: Education, Technology

Creative Commons V4.0 for Education (new)

  1. 1. Version 4.0 for Education creativecommons.org/Version4
  2. 2. Version 4.0 of the CC license suite is ready for you to use! • What does that mean? • What’s new in 4.0? • What is the same? • Who has upgraded?
  3. 3. Version 4.0 of the CC license suite is ready for you to use!  What does that mean? • What’s new in 4.0? • What is the same? • Who has upgraded?
  4. 4. Creative Commons develops, supports, and stewards legal and technical infrastructure that maximizes digital creativity, sharing, and innovation.
  5. 5. 2013 4.0 2002  1.0 2005  2.5 2004  2.0 2007  3.0 2013  4.0!
  6. 6. We worry about the details so you don’t have to.
  7. 7. Version 4.0 of the CC license suite is ready for you to use!  What does that mean?  What’s new in 4.0? • What is the same? • Who has upgraded?
  8. 8. 1. Easier to navigate! 2. A more global license 3. Addresses rights outside scope of © 4. Common-sense attribution 5. Anonymity if desired 6. 30 days to correct violations
  9. 9. Pop-up Guides!
  10. 10. Clear Definitions & Sections
  11. 11. 1. Easier to navigate! 2. A more global license 3. Addresses rights outside scope of © 4. Common-sense attribution 5. Anonymity if desired 6. 30 days to correct violations
  12. 12. 1. Easier to navigate! 2. A more global license 3. Addresses rights outside scope of © 4. Common-sense attribution 5. Anonymity if desired 6. 30 days to correct violations
  13. 13. Database Rights CC Licenses now license sui generis database rights. This means that if you see a CC license on a database, you know you have permission to use the database without worrying about what jurisdiction you are using the database in or where the database was created.
  14. 14. Education Example: You find a database of learning analytics and it has a CC BY 4.0 license on it. This means you are free to reuse the database as long as you give credit to the database creator and abide by the terms of the license.
  15. 15. Moral, Publicity, Privacy, Personality Rights These rights are waived by the licensor to the limited extent necessary to allow you to reuse the content as intended by the license.
  16. 16. Education Example: You want to use a headshot a teacher has taken of herself and licensed CC BY 4.0 in a yearbook. Do you have to worry about her publicity rights when it comes to reusing it?
  17. 17. 1. Easier to navigate! 2. A more global license 3. Addresses rights outside scope of © 4. Common-sense attribution 5. Anonymity if desired 6. 30 days to correct violations
  18. 18. Common-sense Attribution Simpler and more flexible. Now made explicit that you can satisfy the attribution requirement with a link to a credits page.
  19. 19. Education Example: You have created a video about the History of X and can’t attribute all your sources in the video itself. Now you can simply include a link to a page that lists all the credits.
  20. 20. Best Practices for Attribution: (TASL)  Title  Author  Source – Link to work  License – Name + Link http://wiki.creativecommons.org/Best_practices_for_attribution
  21. 21. 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.
  22. 22. Also, if you modify a CC-licensed work… Indicate that you did so along with your attribution. This makes it easier for downstream users (including you) to know it has changed from the original.
  23. 23. Education Example: You use another teacher’s lesson plan but replace the classroom activity with your own. Simply note that you changed it so others will know the difference.
  24. 24. Sample Attribution: American History Lesson by John Doe used under a CC BY license: https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/. Activity in Section E changed from original.
  25. 25. 1. Easier to navigate! 2. A more global license 3. Addresses rights outside scope of © 4. Common-sense attribution 5. Anonymity if desired 6. 30 days to correct violations
  26. 26. Anonymize your work Made more explicit in 4.0: you can have your name removed from any version of your work if desired – verbatim reproduction or adaptation.
  27. 27. Education Example: You draft a white paper that you want others to build on, but don’t want to be credited for the work until it is final. You can ask for your name to be removed from any drafts redistributed online.
  28. 28. 1. Easier to navigate! 2. A more global license 3. Addresses rights outside scope of © 4. Common-sense attribution 5. Anonymity if desired 6. 30 days to correct violations
  29. 29. 30-day window to correct violations If you breached a license by mistake, you can now correct your mistake and have your rights reinstated automatically – which means you can continue to use the CC-licensed work.
  30. 30. Education Example: You forgot to attribute a textbook you used in your curriculum. Instead of permanently losing reuse rights, simply correct your mistake within 30 days of discovery and get your rights reinstated automatically.
  31. 31. recap:
  32. 32.  Easier to navigate!  A more global license  Addresses rights outside scope of ©  Common-sense attribution  Anonymity if desired  30 days to correct violations
  33. 33. Version 4.0 of the CC license suite is ready for you to use!  What does that mean?  What’s new in 4.0?  What is the same?  Who has upgraded?
  34. 34. NonCommercial Definition Commercial is still defined as: “primarily intended for or directed toward commercial advantage or monetary compensation”
  35. 35. Education Example You can continue using NC-licensed educational resources for noncommercial purposes as you were doing!
  36. 36. No Endorsement Users may not attribute you in a way that suggests you endorse or support their use of your work.
  37. 37. Education Example Another teacher can’t say that you support their using your lesson plan in their classroom.
  38. 38. Operation of ShareAlike SA condition is triggered when you derive or adapt material, not when you include it unaltered in a collection.
  39. 39. Education Example You include a CC BY-SA licensed photo, unaltered, in a Powerpoint for your class. Do you have to license your presentation under CC BY-SA?
  40. 40. Version 4.0 of the CC license suite is ready for you to use!  What does that mean?  What’s new in 4.0?  What is the same?  Who has upgraded?
  41. 41. “Once all academic content is… [CC BY] we believe that significant new opportunities will emerge for people to use this content; to build on it for new discoveries and products; and to accelerate the scientific discovery process.”
  42. 42. and many more
  43. 43. choose 4.0
  44. 44. takeaway:
  45. 45. Version 4.0 is better for:  Governments  Public Sector Information (PSI)  Databases  Education!
  46. 46. by Creative Commons creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0
  47. 47. Note: Please keep in mind that 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. Slides 31-32: Window icon; CC BY 3.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/) by Lubos Volkov; http://thenounproject.com/term/window/20953/ Attributions

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