creative commons

By the end of 2010, more than 400 million works had been licensed with Creative Commons licenses. That's 400 million musical compositions, news items, academic manuscripts, artworks, blueprints, presentations, photographs, books, blog posts, and videos whose owners believed traditional copyright... Read more
2 comments Posted 14 Jul 2011 by Bryan Behrenshausen (Red Hat) Feed
After you vote, tell us why you use the license you do in the comments below.
1 comment Posted 12 Jul 2011 by Colin Dodd (Red Hat) Feed
Do open source software and ballet have anything in common? Sure, they have some obvious differences. But they share an imperative to collaborate and a creative spirit. Anyhow, I’m a big fan of both, and I’ve been thinking about whether some of the lessons of open source could be applied to... Read more
3 comments Posted 11 Jul 2011 by Rob Tiller (Red Hat) Feed
"Free," "open" and "libre" software has been a buzzword in media and technology spheres alike. A lot of heat surrounds its implementation, especially in developing countries. While there is much confusion concerning how open source can be used to leverage the benefits of information and... Read more
2 comments Posted 8 Jul 2011 by Abhishek Singh Feed
The Open Source Hardware and Design Aliance (OHANDA) aims to do for hardware what the Creative Commons does for intellectual property and the GPL does for software: open it up. By applying open source principles to trademarks, OHANDA hopes to free devices from some restrictions imposed by patent... Read more
2 comments Posted 21 Jun 2011 by Bryan Behrenshausen (Red Hat) Feed
As of noon Eastern time today, you can put a Creative Commons license (CC BY 3.0) on your YouTube video uploads. In addition, YouTube will be uploading plenty of Creative Commons content to its editor tool to get you started. Through the site's year-old video editor tool's new Creative Commons tab... Read more
3 comments Posted 2 Jun 2011 by Ruth Suehle (Red Hat) Feed
Creative Commons posted two pieces to their blog today regarding their licenses, and in particular, CC0, the Creative Commons public domain notice. Plaintext versions of Creative Commons licenses The Creative Commons licenses are now available in plaintext form:
0 comments Posted 15 Apr 2011 by Ruth Suehle (Red Hat) Feed
Open source programmers understand the value of freedom; the idea of "freedom of speech" and supporting licenses such as the GPL are the basis of thousands of successful software projects. Can these ideas be applied to other areas, such as the ages old discipline of classical music? The Open... Read more
1 comment Posted 6 Apr 2011 by Robert Douglass Feed
I first learned of the idea of OERu from a webinar coordinated by Steve Hargadon at FutureofEducation.com's lecture series.
6 comments Posted 23 Mar 2011 by Joseph Thibault Feed
SXSW Interactive gets started this week, and there are a lot of sessions on the agenda with topics related to the open source way. Music collaboration, open government, Creative Commons... nearly every time slot has at least one session I want to tell opensource.com readers about. Below is my "open... Read more
0 comments Posted 7 Mar 2011 by Ruth Suehle (Red Hat) Feed

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