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Copyright and Digitisation

****Please use the right-arrow key to progress to each slide**** CC BY NC SA - WEB207 Web Media SP4 2013. Also available at http://youtu.be/rFNsx3quajo - See the final slide for full reference list of materials used
by

Glenn Martin

on 23 February 2014

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Transcript of Copyright and Digitisation

This presentation released under:





To respect the licencing wishes by the creative authors whose work has contributed to this presentation “Copyright and Digitisation” by Glenn Martin is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License

All materials used in this presentation were either: sourced via Creative Commons licensing, used under Fair Dealing for the purpose of criticism, or originally created and released into the Public Domain

For a full attribution list of media please
see the final slide of this presentation

Copyright law creates incentives for people to invest their time, talent and other resources in creating new material -

particularly cultural and educational material, which benefits society

Digitisation
is taking analogue sources such as
music on a cassette tape

Digitisation and the World Wide Web not only has the potential to give us access to all the books, movies, music
and imagery ever
made
In education we
learn
through the
legal mashup
of articles that preceded us by
"quoting text from others"

It's considered
an honour

by the original authors
Not Theft
However while protection for a return on investment is one thing
There is no question that creators are due a fair return on their investment and copyright helps protect this
Because one doesn't spend 100s of millions creating a blockbuster movie to give it away for free
So why can't we
legally
show scenes from a movie on YouTube without explicit permission?
Why can’t we
legally
sample music and upload
it to SoundCloud without explicit permission?
Why are these things considered
theft
when quoting from text isn't?
Because copyright law is mired in the past
In a time before the
World Wide Web was available
In a time before
digitisation
In the past technology was the barrier
because to copy and mashup film cost 10's of thousands of dollars
Now we can mashup and
remix
on a smartphone in the palm of our hand
But it's not copying,
it's creating
is a licence that can be applied which encourages the re-use and sharing of creative works including websites, publications, videos and music
The music you’re listening to was released under
Creative Commons
with the permission already set by the author at the time of creation
- so seeking permission for reuse is not required

Digitisation
and the World Wide Web have enabled a culture of mashup, remix and sharing
It’s time for
copyright law
to
evolve
and also embrace a culture of mashup, remix and sharing
Copyright & Digitisation
Reference List:

Background music is “Neptune” by TheBlackParrot, available under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial license. © 2013 – source jamendo.com/

March of Progress Adaptation image “Human evolution scheme” by José-Manuel Benitos, available under a Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 Unported license. © 2007, José-Manuel Benitos

Image of “Creative Commons Logo” by Creative Commons. Used under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. ©, Creative Commons

Image of “Cassettes“ by asomefrosh, available under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 2.0 Generic License. © 2012, Amy Rauch – source flickr.com/

Image created for this presentation of “Zeros and Ones” by Glenn Martin, available under Public Domain Dedication.

Image of “DJ cosa rosada” by Sergio Mancilla, available under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 2.0 Generic license. ©, Sergio Mancilla – source flickr.com/

We’re made to feel as
though we’re stealing food
from the artist’s table
It also gives us the ability to publish our own creations to the world, at the push of a button
If we take
a sample
from a song
Australian Copyright Council 2012
But if we use (quote)
a scene
from a movie we are likened to criminals stealing a car
Image of “2009 Springsteen Concert 004” by Penn State, available under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 2.0 Generic License. ©2009, Penn State – source flickr.com/

Images of Cinderella including The Brothers Grimm book, Disney and Ever After used under Fair Dealing for the purpose of criticism. © respective owners

2012. “An Introduction to Copyright in Australia.”. Australian Copyright Council. Retrieved from http://www.copyright.org.au/admin/cms-acc1/_images/12971023745265e551e964e.pdf

Screenshots of anti-piracy video “You wouldn’t steal a car”. Used under Fair Dealings for the purpose of criticism. ©, Buma Stemra – source flickr.com/



Just like referencing
quoted text
Digitisation
is what enables us to
mashup
different media sources into new works
Like this presentation with its music, photos and sounds
Because there are rarely any original ideas anymore...
And with the artist releasing under Creative Commons it means they are
encouraging their work to be used and shared
,
as long as they are attributed
And it's how today's digital generation create new works

Don't forget to
SHARE
this presentation and spread the word -
Copyright law needs to evolve
!

Either use the sharing buttons on this site or paste the following link into your favorite social media site: http://bit.ly/Od90k6
and making a
digital version
of it available on the web to be playable anywhere, on almost anything - computers, smartphones, televisions, etc
Copyright is not for the protection of an
idea
It's also a new way of
learning
Full transcript