How do digital authors build upon and advance knowledge by using the creative works of others?
If you could not participate in the sing-a-long (I mean, live synchronous class), please watch the recording and answer one of the questions below in the “leave a reply” below. Listen to and read the responses of others and try not to duplicate answers
AGENDA – Wednesday, April 11, 2018 – 7 p.m.
- Renee tells about her testimony at the Library of Congress Copyright Office for the DMCA 1201 Hearings
- Discussing key ideas about copyright, fair use, and remix creativity in relation to digital authorship
- What is the purpose of copyright?
- Why is the doctrine of fair use such an important part of copyright law?
- What kinds of misunderstandings do educators have about copyright and fair use in relation to digital learning?
- How did educational use guidelines, charts and checklists develop and what consequences did they have for teachers and librarians?
- What is the Code of Best Practices in Fair Use for Media Literacy Education and how is it different from the guidelines?
- Why does the legal use of copyrighted material need to be assessed on a case by case basis?
- Why is parody protected by copyright law? Why is remix protected? What are the limits of these protections?
- What is digital rights management and why is it controversial?
- What are the three visions for the future of copyright and which most resonates with you?
- What’s one thing you wish everyone knew about how copyright law relates to digital literacy?
- Let’s Have a Sing Along (download the lyric sheet)
- Open discussion of your final projects
- April 18: Submit a scope of work plan – email a Google doc link to the instructor
- April 25: Talk with a class member about your project
- April 30: Submit a 20×20 Pecha Kucha presentation – posted to your blog
- May 7: Submit final work – posted to your blog and send a Tweet using #EDC534 hashtag
- Please view this “Pecha Kucha on Presenting a Pecha Kucha” video by Matthew Bird before our next class