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Brad Templeton answers common myths about copyright and the internet and tackles issues related to copyright and USENET/Internet publication.
The purpose of this web site is to examine the issues of plagiarism and cyber-plagiarism and what faculty can do to prevent, detect, and report plagiarism. It comes from the University of Alberta Libraries.
Andrea L. Foster describes the Creative Commons, a group dedicated to making scholarly material, music, literature, film, and science widely available to the public. (The Chronicle of Higher Education 9 January 2003)
Entire December 2002 issue volume 33(4) devoted to copyright.
Denise Troll Covey focuses on three efforts at Carnegie Mellon University to acquire copyright permission to digitize and provide open access to books - that is, to make books freely available on the Internet for public use. Anecdotes illuminate the effort required and problems encountered in trying to acquire copyright permission for open access, from the difficulty of determining copyright status and ownership and locating copyright owners to the questions, concerns, record-keeping methods, and changing contractual practices that constrain publishers' embrace of open access.
Jack Gilding and Carol Fripp describe Australia's approach to licensing of copyrighted training materials. (The Australian Library Journal February 2003)
Dr. Robert N. Diotalevi provides a comprehensive introduction to US copyright law and addresses the new law as well as related issues. (Electronic Journal of Academic and Special Librarianship 4(1) (2003) Program Coordinator, Legal Studies Florida Gulf Coast University Abstract Copyright law is once again at the forefront of education in cyberspace. The Information Super Highway offers a variety of useful information, much of it copyrighted material. There has been recent copyright legislation enacted, including the Digital Millennium Copyright Act and TEACH Act, concerning web-based education. This work provides an overview of copyright law and addresses the new law as well as related issues.
Dr. Robert N. Diotalevi, Program Coordinator, Legal Studies, Florida Gulf Coast University writes that copyright law is once again at the forefront of education in cyberspace. Although the information super highway offers a variety of useful information, much of it is copyrighted material. Some recent copyright legislation such as the U.S. Digital Millennium Copyright Act and TEACH Act concern web-based education. This article provides an overview of U.S. copyright law including the new legislation and related issues. (LIBRES 13(1) March 2003)
Full texts of national copyright and related rights legislation of UNESCO Member States. The collection currently comprises about 100 laws.
Dan Carnevale writes that President Bush is expected to sign a bill, passed last week, that would open the door for professors to use some copyrighted works in online courses without having to seek permission. (The Chronicle of Higher Education Tuesday, 8 October 2002)
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