I missed the beginning of this but here’s her full slidedeck.
Examples of current issues in Open Access/Copyright/Fair use
- Georgia e-Reserves fair use case
- MLA Open Access switch — has gone everywhere
- Authors Guild v. Hathi (giant group of digital depository — Google scanned stuff ends up indexed/keyword search into Hathi);
- UCLA DVD Streaming case (dismissed yet again, with prejudice)
- Public Access to Research petition
- Kirtsaeng v. Wiley SCOTUS decision – right of first sale doctrine applies to materials sold overseas, as well
- MPAA & Fair Use – Backed authors guild against universities;
Cynthia Dudenhoffer — I’ll add a link to her slides when they’re online!
Handout/links link (to come)
Web 2.0 tools: multi-platform; free; actually useful; app v cloud; phone v phone; download v cloud.
Great advice for the tools: don’t wedge tools into your life — only use what works for you and your workflow and interests.
- Creaza (lots of tools actually here — built for teachers; web comics maker; web-based movie editor; audio edit; mindomo)
- LovelyCharts – infographics
- Pinterest [Her Pinterest page]
- Qik – FaceTime for Android phones
On Tuesday, I presented without slides during a sunrise session on innovation with Jill Hurst-Wahl and James King. Purposefully presenting without slides for the first time in probably 15 years (dating back to high school, yes), I very briefly spoke about Kansas libraries and the continued innovation that goes on there, because (at least from my perspective) the Kansas library community is open to sharing, collaborating, and working together on initiatives, because many libraries have limited staff, time, financial resources, and collections. This has allowed for a lot of innovation to happen in consortias, open source More >
I sat through the different presentations, at the same time recalling Jessamyn West’s Without A Net: Librarians Bridging the Digital Divide book, as well as a presentation on digital inequality I had put together for a grad school class a couple of years ago. Not much had changed on the reasons for the digital divide that were in Jessamyn’s book and from information I did on More >
Wednesday morning of the conference, Michael Sauers, Patrick Sweeney and I took off for Capitol Hill to attend the Broadband of America meeting briefing, “America’s New National Pastime: The Innovative and Competitive Internet Marketplace” on Capitol Hill in one of the House Buildings.