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2009 West Virginia Statewide Technology Conference Presentation

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2009 West Virginia Statewide Technology Conference Presentation

  1. 1. C & OER Fred Benenson 2009 West Virginia Statewide Technology Conference, August 6th 2009 fred@creativecommons.org Product Manager, Creative Commons
  2. 2. What is C? We’re a 501c3 corporation headquartered in San Francisco with 30 employees around the world. We’rea non-profit. We do not offer legal services per se. We offer free legal and technology tools that allow creators to publish their works on more flexible terms than standard copyright. Terms that allow public sharing, reuse, and remix.
  3. 3. Why do we do what we do?
  4. 4. Two Reasons
  5. 5. #1
  6. 6. Analog Media Uses Implicating All © Law Possible Uses of a Work Fair Uses
  7. 7. Digital Media Uses Implicating © Law All Fair Uses Possible Uses of a Work* *Where every use is a copy.
  8. 8. #2
  9. 9. The State of the Commons Prior to 2002 Public Domain Default Automatic © All Rights Reserved No Rights Reserved Orphan Works Pre-1923 works, Federal Everything from Disney films Government Works, etc. to your notes, to most of the web.
  10. 10. Introducing: C No Rights Reserved Some Rights Reserved All Rights Reserved Orphan Works Pre-1923 works, Federal Government Works, etc. Everything from Disney films c to your notes, to most of the web.
  11. 11. What does C actually do?
  12. 12. Attribution
  13. 13. ShareAlike
  14. 14. NoDerivatives
  15. 15. NonCommercial
  16. 16. Three Different Formats
  17. 17. International Jurisdictions
  18. 18. Licensed Objects via G/Y!
  19. 19. Jacobsen v. Katzer
  20. 20. "... Open source licensing has become a widely used method of creative collaboration that serves to advance the arts and sciences in a manner and at a pace that few could have imagined just a few decades ago. For example, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology uses a Creative Commons public license for an OpenCourseWare project that licenses all 1800 MIT courses. ... There are substantial benefits, including economic benefits, to the creation and distribution of copyrighted works under public licenses that range far beyond traditional license royalties.” Jacobsen v. Katzer, US Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit – August 18th, 2008, Case no. 2008-1001
  21. 21. Projects licensing search science ccLearn commons ccInternational
  22. 22. http://learn.creativecommons.org/wp-content/uploads/2009/07/ccLearn_primer-Why_CC_BY.pdf
  23. 23. Why ?
  24. 24. Why ?  The CC BY license is the easiest way to ensure that your OER will have the maximum impact possible.  Works can be translated, localized, incorporated into commercial products, and combined with other educational resources.  Commercial efforts will broaden the access to and impact of any OER  Examples:  For-profitpublishers may be the only organizations able to only disseminate the OER into regions that lack network connectivity.  Similarly, mobile phone companies may bundle the OER in communications packages that help them to sell phones.  ccLearn recommends imposing restrictions beyond attribution only when necessary and only when the cost of doing so can be fairly justified.

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