Slide 1: Ahrash N Bissell Slide 2: We’re a nonprofit based in San Francisco with around 30 employees around the world.
We do not offer legal advice per se.
We offer free legal and technical tools that allow creators to publish and share their works on more flexible terms than standard copyright. Slide 3: Digital
creative works are
and used. Original text by Creative Commons Australia Slide 4: Everyday we use Movies Pictures
Music Text b Are you ready??? by ssh
http://www.flickr.com/photos/ssh/12638218/ Slide 5: It covers everything you want to use – textbooks, photos, music, videos, lesson plans.
It covers everything you want to do – copying, emailing, modifying, sharing with colleagues.
Even if it’s on the internet (or TV or radio) Original text by Creative Commons Australia Slide 6: Emailing that book chapter to a friend or colleague?
Posting a picture/video/article onto your learning space?
Using a cartoon or drawing in a handout?
Uploading resources you found to your own web space?
Copying a lesson plan and posting it to a educational resource repository? b 1Happysnappers( is catching up slowly ) flickr.com/photos/21560098@N06/3636921327/ Slide 7: These activities are usually illegal unless you get permission*. * with some exceptions b tvol tvol
http://www.flickr.com/photos/sixteenmilesofstring/2596569134/ Slide 8: But most people who tell you about copyright focus on restrictions Original text by Creative Commons Australia Slide 9: Creative Commons licenses make copyright about opportunities. Slide 10: Creative Commons provides tools for creators to grant permission ahead of time Original slide by Creative Commons Australia Slide 11: These permissions include the right to copy/distribute, perform, display, build upon, and remix. Slide 12: These tools are also for managing your own copyright Original slide by Creative Commons Australia b Tooled Flatty by flattop3
www.flickr.com/photos/flattop341/1085739925/ 41 Slide 13: So that you can collaborate and share material with anyone. ryanr flickr.com/photos/ryanr/142455033 Slide 14: So how does it work? Slide 15: Four License Conditions Six Licenses Slide 19: Mark
your website http://creativecommons.org Slide 20: http://wiki.creativecommons.org/Marking Mark
your works Slide 21: Some
rights reserved Slide 23: Other Legal/Technical/Social Challenges
Student privacy and sharing evaluative data
Professionalizing localization and improvement of resources
Professional development and training
“Authentic assessment” Slide 24: Getting involved with
Open Educational Resources
(OER) Slide 25: Open Educational Resources (OER)
materials, tools, and media
used for teaching and learning
free from copyright restrictions
or publicly licensed
to use, adapt, and redistribute. Slide 27: discovered.creativecommons.org/search Slide 28: opened.creativecommons.org Slide 29: learn.creativecommons.org
Send comments to: firstname.lastname@example.org Ahrash Bissell Slide 30: Attribute to with a link to learn.creativecommons.org Creative Commons, ccLearn, the double C in a circle and the open Book 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.