Our new report on Educational Resources end Copyright Exceptions and Limitations

European Open EDU Policy Project -

It is well known that the rules that allow for certain educational uses of copyrighted works under certain conditions without permission of the rights’ owners vary greatly between countries. But how different are those rules? And how difficult is to access those differences? Can a teacher with no legal background determine alone whether a certain use is allowed or not in his/her country?

We are answering these questions in a new working paper titled „Educational Resources Development: Mapping Copyright Exceptions and Limitations in Europe”, prepared by Teresa Nobre (Legal Lead of Creative Commons Portugal). The study is an investigation of the fragmented European landscape of copyright exceptions and limitations for educational purposes, across 49 European states.

We intend to understand the obstacles faced by teachers in each of the countries analyzed The shape of L&Es translates into limits to the free usage of content in education – and the more complicated the rules are, the more difficult they are for educators to follow.

The Open Educational Resources model has been traditionally seen as avoiding altogether the standard copyright regulations, by relying on a voluntary, free licensing model that establishes broad user rights for educators. The fragmentation of L&Es further proves the importance  of open licenses for the development and dissemination of educational resources.

Yet it is impossible for educators and learners to rely just on OERs. As Creative Commons already stated, no matter how well crafted a public licensing model is, it can never fully achieve what a full set of open-ended and flexible statutory exceptions and limitations for educational purposes can. Only with a legal reform in place can we see an end to this balkanization of legal solutions and treat education as it deserves to be treated – as an exception to copyright and related rights.

We hope that the results of the study will provide evidence, within the current debate on copyright reform in Europe, for the need to further harmonize and strengthen user rights in education.

Read the full report.


CCUSA Public Lead Michael Carroll’s Congressional Testimony on “Moral Rights, Termination Rights, Resale Royalty, and Copyright Term”

Planet CC -

Michael Carroll will testify today at 1:00 before the House Judiciary Subcommittee on Courts, Intellectual Property, and the Internet on the topic "Moral Rights, Termination Rights, Resale Royalty, and Copyright Term." The full witness list for the hearing is available here. Michael Carroll's prepared statement (PDF) follows:


Planet CC -

在7月10日的炎熱下午,由台灣創用CC計畫、網絡行動科技有限公司和BOOKSHOW 說書會聯合舉辦的「公眾領域實務座談與展示會」熱鬧舉行,由台灣創用CC計畫主持人莊庭瑞先生主持,邀請法國CNRS 研究員 Mélanie Dulong de Rosnay 博士及多位各領域學者專家淺談公眾領域和著作權法間之關係、在文化發展中扮演的角色和各領域實務運用上的經驗或困難,並在會後與參加民眾進行小型交流。上半場:座談會閱讀全文 2014-07-14T03:53:14Z guest

Przegląd linków CC #140

Planet CC -

140 linki publikujemy w wersji za dwa tygodnie, z rozbudowanym działem naukowym współprowadzonym z serwisem Uwolnij Naukę. Otwarta edukacja i kultura 1. Kilka dni temu odbył się doroczny zjazd Koalicji Otwartej Edukacji, poświęcony dalszym planom oraz dyskusji nad stanem otwartej edukacji i nauki w Polsce. Grzegorz Stunża na łamach Edukatora Medialnego rozwija wątki z tych dyskusji, zwłaszcza na temat rządowego darmowego podręcznika […]

CC Signs Bouchout Declaration for Open Biodiversity

Planet CC -

CC is supporting the Bouchout Declration for Open Biodiversity Knowledge Management by becoming a signatory. The Declaration’s objective is to help make biodiversity data openly available to everyone around the world. It offers the biodiversity community a way to demonstrate their commitment to open science, one of the fundamental components of CC’s vision for an […]

CC Signs Bouchout Declaration for Open Biodiversity

Creativecommons.org -

CC is supporting the Bouchout Declration for Open Biodiversity Knowledge Management by becoming a signatory. The Declaration’s objective is to help make biodiversity data openly available to everyone around the world. It offers the biodiversity community a way to demonstrate their commitment to open science, one of the fundamental components of CC’s vision for an open and participatory internet.

In April 2013 CC participated in a workshop on Names attribution, rights, and licensing convened by the Global Names Project which led to a report titled Scientific names of organisms: attribution, rights, and licensing that concluded:

“There are no copyright impediments to the sharing of names and related data. The system must reward those who make the contributions upon which we rely. Building an attribution system remains one of the more urgent challenges that we need to address together.”

Many of the attendees of the workshop and of the report cited above are among those who met in June in Meise, Belgium and released the Bouchout Declaration.

Donat Agosti introducing the Bouchout Declaration at the OpenDataWeek, RMLL, Miontpellier, France, July 11, 2014. Photo by P. Kishor released under CC0 Public Domain Dedication

The declaration calls for free and open use of digital resources about biodiversity and associated access services and exhorts the use of licenses or waivers that grant or allow all users a free, irrevocable, world-wide, right to copy, use, distribute, transmit and display the work publicly as well as to build on the work and to make derivative works, subject to proper attribution consistent with community practices, while recognizing that providers may develop commercial products with more restrictive licensing. This is not only aligned with the vision of CC itself, CC is also the creator and steward of the legal and technical infrastructure that allows open licensing of content.

Screenshot of phylogeny from PhyLoTA as displayed in BioNames. The user can zoom in and out and pan, as well as change the layout of the tree from BioNames: linking taxonomy, texts, and trees by Roderick D. M. Page used under a CC BY License.

The declaration also promotes Tracking the use of identifiers in links and citations to ensure that sources and suppliers of data are assigned credit for their contributions and Persistent identifiers for data objects and physical objects such as specimens, images and taxonomic treatments with standard mechanisms to take users directly to content and data. CC has participated from the beginning in the activities that led to the Joint Declaration of the Data Citation Principles and that promotes the use of persistent identifiers to allow discovery and attribution of resources.

Finally, the declaration calls for Policy developments that will foster free and open access to biodiversity data. CC works assiduously on creating, fostering, nurturing and assisting in the promulgation of open policies and practices that advance the public good by supporting open policy advocates, organizations and policy makers.

We have a few concerns: most copyright laws around the world treat data as not protected by copyright, thus would not require licensing. We are also aware that some cultures wish to preserve and protect traditional knowledge, so we want to make sure information is released by only those who have the right to do so without impinging on the rights of such segments that might otherwise be negatively affected by its release. However, overall we believe that open biodiversity information is crucial for science and society. Be it heralding the Seeds of Change, participating in the Group on Earth Observations (GEO), or assisting the Paleobiology Database to move to CC BY license, CC is playing a vital role in the progress of open science in the areas of biodiversity and natural resources. CC has committed to assisting organizations joining Google in the White House Climate Data Initiative. On a personal front I have released the entire codebase of Earth-Base under the CC0 Public Domain Dedication making possible applications such as Mancos on the iOS App Store.

Bouchout Signatories. Image by Plazi released under a CC0 Public Domain Dedication

Most of the world’s biodiversity is in developing countries, and ironically, most of biodiversity information and collections are in developed countries. Agosti calls this, “Biopiracy: taking biodiversity material from the developing world for profit, without sharing benefit or providing the people who live there with access to this crucial information.” (Agosti, D. 2006. Biodiversity data are out of local taxonomists’ reach. Nature 439, 392) Opening up the data will benefit the developing counties by giving them free and easy access to information about their own biological riches. Friction-free access to and reuse of data, software and APIs is essential to answering pressing questions about biodiversity and furthering the move to better understanding and stewarding our planet and its resources. Signing the Bouchout Declaration strengthens this movement.

CC Welcomes New Teams in India, Mongolia and Bangladesh

Planet CC -

CC is very proud to announce three additions to its Asia-Pacific community – two new affiliate teams in Mongolia and the People’s Republic of Bangladesh, and a revitalised team in the Republic of India. This boosts our Asia-Pacific community to 16 members and adds a great deal of valuable expertise to our affiliate network. Rakib […]

CC Welcomes New Teams in India, Mongolia and Bangladesh

Creativecommons.org -

CC is very proud to announce three additions to its Asia-Pacific community – two new affiliate teams in Mongolia and the People’s Republic of Bangladesh, and a revitalised team in the Republic of India. This boosts our Asia-Pacific community to 16 members and adds a great deal of valuable expertise to our affiliate network.

Rakib Hasan Sumon / CC BY

The first of these new groups to join us was CC India, which had its re-launch in November 2013. CC has had affiliate representation in India previously; however, the new team represents a substantial expansion of our Indian community following many years of networking and outreach by key people locally and internationally. It brings together three groups each of whom are already lead advocates for open culture and its benefits in India – the Centre for Internet and Society, based in Bangalore, will be be providing legal expertise; Acharya Narendra Dev College, who will take the lead in Open Education Resources; and Wikimedia India, who will focus on social outreach and community development. Each group contributes its own lead to help manage the governance of the team – Dr. Savithri Singh (Public Lead, Acharya Narendra Dev College), Sowmyan Tirumurti (Public Lead, Wikimedia India), Pranav Curumsey (Public Lead, Wikimedia India), Pranesh Prakash (Legal Lead, The Centre for Internet & Society). This new team has achieved a great deal over the past year, including workshops, translations and a collaborative competition for their own logo.

alles-schlumpf / CC BY-NC-SA

The next to arrive on the scene was CC Mongolia. Based out of the New Policy Institute’s DREAM IT and the Open Network for Education, ONE Mongolia, this team began to self-organise through a series of seminars designed to spur open culture in Mongolia, including a workshop lead by CC’s then Regional Coordinator for the Asia-Pacific, Chiaki Hayashi. Spurred by the energy from these events, as well as the success of the 2012 UNESCO OER Declaration, a team formalised late last year with leads drawn from across several organisations: Mr.Z.Batbold (Executive Director, New Policy Institute), Dr.D.Enkhbat (Public Lead), Ms.D.Nergui (Legal Lead), Ms.Baasansuren Burmaa (Technology Lead), and Dr. N.Norjhorloo (Community building in civil society). Following on from the founding workshops, they have begun their first project releasing open material through ONE Academy.

Nasir Khan / CC BY-SA

Last but not least, the very newest members of the CC family are CC Bangladesh. Once again, this team grew out of an enthusiastic group of people who were already working to encourage the adoption of open principles in Bangladesh, in this case the Bangladesh Open Source Network (BdOSN), which has been operating locally since 2005. The team will be led by Nasir Khan Saikat (Public Lead) and Munir Hasan (Lead, (BdOSN). Their goal is to create a broad organization where the open source and open content communities can exchange ideas and embark on new initiatives designed to raise awareness and encourage people to share information and resources.

Both CC Mongolia and CC Bangladesh plan to hold formal launch events later this year.

We welcome these new members of our community, and will seek to assist them in any way we can to achieve their goals. We look forward to great things from these already very active and experienced teams. Welcome to the family!

Edit Oakland wiki events

Planet CC -

Saturday, July 12, there’s a big open streets event in my obscure flats neighborhood where Oakland, Emeryville, and Berkeley meet. A small stretch of San Pablo Avenue will be closed to cars (sadly not only human-driven cars, which would momentarily meet my suggestion). E’ville Eye has a comprehensive post about the event and its origins. […]

5 τρόποι για να προμηθευτείτε δωρεάν εικόνες

Planet CC -

Το να κλέβεις είναι παράνομο, αλλά μερικές εικόνες είναι νόμιμα ελεύθερες για να τις χρησιμοποιήσεις χωρίς κάποιο κόστος. Σε αυτό το άρθρο προτείνονται πέντε τρόποι να αναζητήσετε φωτογραφίες, που είναι ελεύθερα διαθέσιμες. 1) Google Επειδή υπάρχουν εικόνες στην αναζήτηση της google δεν σημαίνει πως είναι όλες ελεύθερες προς χρήση. Ωστόσο, η google πρόσφατα πρόσθεσε μια καρτέλα στα εργαλεία αναζήτησης για Continue Reading

An Open Letter to TPP Negotiators: Copyright Term Extension Makes No Sense

Planet CC -

EFF / CC BY Today, Creative Commons and over 35 other organizations published an open letter urging negotiators of the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) to rescind a proposal to extend copyright terms by another 20 years beyond its current, mandatory term. This week, 12 Pacific rim countries are meeting in Ottawa, Canada, to continue secret negotiations […]

3 juegos de mesa licenciados con Creative Commons

Planet CC -

Cuando hablamos de obras Creative Commons, normalmente nos referimos a música, imágenes y video. Pero evidentemente hay mucho más que eso. Hoy te presentamos algunos juegos de mesa que puedes descargar de forma gratuita, compartir con tus amigos y, si las reglas no te satisfacen o crees que puedes mejorarlas, modificar a tu antojo. Zombie […]

An Open Letter to TPP Negotiators: Copyright Term Extension Makes No Sense

Creativecommons.org -


Today, Creative Commons and over 35 other organizations published an open letter urging negotiators of the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) to rescind a proposal to extend copyright terms by another 20 years beyond its current, mandatory term.

This week, 12 Pacific rim countries are meeting in Ottawa, Canada, to continue secret negotiations of the widely criticized TPP trade agreement. Under the current TRIPS agreement, signatories are required to enact legislation granting copyright protection to individuals for the life of the author plus another 50 years. TPP negotiators, under the influence of large rights-holding companies, want to add another 20 years to the minimum copyright term.

If adopted, this extension would work to keep creative works out of the public domain for decades beyond the current term. It’s essentially a double-life sentence for all new works. This would be an incredible loss for the commons.

All creativity and knowledge owes something to what came before it – every creator builds on the ideas of their predecessors. Copyright is a limited right that is given to creators, but it also has a term limit to ensure we all benefit from culture and knowledge. Both the rights granted to creators and rights afforded to the public are necessary for a vibrant culture and the proliferation of knowledge. And the “Commons” in Creative Commons starts with the public domain. It’s the original corpus for remix. It’s why we’ve developed tools to better mark and dedicate content to the public domain. Together with hundreds of millions of works whose creators have chosen to share under generous terms of reuse with CC licenses, the commons is growing richer everyday.

Extending the term of copyright will undermine the potential of the public commons and needlessly limit the potential for new creativity. There is no logical reason to increase the term of copyright – an extension would create a tiny private benefit at a great cost to all of us. Most people agree that the existing term already lasts far past the amount of time required to incentivize creation (the original purpose of copyright) by granting creators a limited monopoly over a creative work. Copyright should strike a balance, giving an incentive to create while also giving the public permission to use and build on that creativity. In 2002, CC co-founder Lawrence Lessig argued against an additional 20 years of copyright protection in Eldred v. Ashcroft. Even Milton Friedman opposed the copyright term extension, calling it a “no-brainer.” Nearly all contemporary economists agree.

Increasing the term of copyright protection harms the commons. Any public policy that will further delay their entry into the public domain is contrary to the values we support – realizing the full potential of the Internet through universal access to the creativity that promotes active participation in culture and society.

Participating countries should should reject any measure in the Trans-Pacific Partnership introduced to increase the term of copyright protection. And TPP negotiations should be held in public and with the input of a broad set of stakeholders that include civil society and public interest representatives.

Although the letter has been presented to TPP negotiators today, they will remain open for further signatories to express their support. Interested organizations can endorse the letter here. Everyone can speak out by signing the petition at ourfairdeal.org.

OER Policies at OKFest in Berlin next week

European Open EDU Policy Project -

As part of the Open Knowledge Festival, taking place next week in Berlin, we are organizing a session on OER policies. If you’re in Berlin for the festival and have an interest in open policies – please join us!

The session is titled Open Educational Resources and Policy: Overview and Synergies with Fellow Open Movements. The goal of the session is to present policies in support of open education. While policies have been an important matter during Open Knowledge Festivals in the past, educational issues have until recently not been at the heart of the Open Knowledge movement. This has changed last year with the founding of the Open Education Working Group – nevertheless, we hope to demonstrate the significance of OER policies and also demonstrate synergies with policies for open data or open access and more broadly open science.

I am happy that I will be joined at the session by a great team of open educational policy experts, including Nicole Allen from SPARC, Delia Browne from the Australian Schools’ National Copyright Unit, Melissa Hagemann from Open Society Foundations and Tim Vollmer from Creative Commons. If you’re interested in OER policies, or are doing policy work in other fields and are interested in talking about synergies, please join us on Wednesday, July 15th at noon.

The open education theme will continue at 14.00 with the Open Education Smörgåsbord. The session is co-organized by members of the OKFN Open Education Working Group, led by Marieke Guy. The session is meant as an opportunity to do some hands-on work around open education issues. At one of the five tables, we will be „Making OER policy crystal clear” – in a quick sprint, we’ll make an infographic explaining what OER policies are about. Other tables will work on best practices kits for teachers, open data for education, Q&A section for the Open Education Handbook and open courseware tools. You can read more about the session here and here. And since we’d like to have a real Smörgåsbord – please consider bringing some snacks with you (at best traditional / local ones from your country). The session will take place on Wednesday, July 15th at 14.00.





Fri adgang til den maritime billedrigdom

CC Danmark -

Dette er en gæste-blogpost fra M/S Museet for Søfart i Helsingør.

I foreløbig 99 år har M/S Museet for Søfart samlet billeder af søfolk, skibe, havne og meget andet i museets billedarkiv. Arkivet rummer i dag over 120.000 billeder, blandt andet af de fleste danske skibe fra opfindelsen af fotografiet til i dag. 34.000 billeder er digitaliseret og findes i museets online billedarkiv. Disse billeder stiller museet nu gratis til rådighed for offentligheden med en Creative Commons licens.

”De mange billeder tilhører os alle sammen, så vi er glade for nu at give endnu bedre adgang til dem. Statslige tilskud har sammen med bidrag fra private fonde gjort indsamlingen og digitaliseringen mulig. Fra nu af kan de mange billeder frit hentes i fuld opløsning til private formål. Billederne gemmer på hver deres historie. Måske har vi billedet af din bedstefar eller hans skib liggende, måske det kan hjælpe dig i jagten på din slægtshistorie eller måske du leder efter gamle sømandstatoveringer, som vi også har mange af i vores arkiv”, fortæller museumsinspektør på M/S Museet for Søfart, Benjamin Asmussen.

De digitale billeder er lette at finde i den digitale billedbase, hvor man som regel også vil finde oplysninger om personer på billedet, sted, skib, fotograf og hvad der ellers findes af oplysninger om billedet.

Alle billederne kan hentes i fuld opløsning og kan frit bruges ikke-kommercielt. M/S Museet for Søfart stiller billederne til rådighed med Creative Commons-licens, nemlig ”Navngivelse – Ikke-Kommerciel – Del på samme vilkår”. Licensen betyder, at når billederne skal bruges, skal museet krediteres, at de må bruges til ikke-kommercielle formål og at billederne skal deles på samme vilkår fremover.

”Vi valgte denne type licens for at nå så bredt ud som muligt til vores mange interesserede brugere, men samtidig have en smule kontrol over hvordan billederne blilver brugt i kommercielt øjemed” fortæller Benjamin Asmussen. ”Som gode folk som fx Michael Edson fra The Smithsonian Institution gør opmærksomhed på, så betyder billedernes frihed, at de kan blive brugt til ting, vi slet ikke kan forestille os. Selv om vi har samlet vidende mennesker med forstand på søfartshistorie på museet, ved vores brugere i bred forstand jo meget mere end os, så det er fantastisk at få lov til at facilitere folks brug af det fabelagtige billedmateriale om maritime emner fra middelalderen til i dag.”

”Der er også noget forunderligt ved immaterielle ting som fx digitale billeder”, afslutter museumsinspektør Benjamin Asmussen. ”Jo mere man giver væk, jo mere har man, for jo flere får jo glæde af det materiale, man har samlet sammen. Jeg glæder mig meget til at se i hvilke sammenhænge, billederne vil optræde i i fremtiden.”

M/S Museet for Søfarts billedarkiv findes her.

The post Fri adgang til den maritime billedrigdom appeared first on Creative Commons Danmark.

De Toekomst van Open door Creative Commons HQ beschikbaar

Planet CC -

Deze week heeft het hoofdkwartier van Creative Commons haar jaarlijkse rapport beschikbaar gesteld. Het heet The Future is Open en gaat in op de ontwikkeling van de 4.0 versie van de licenties, het werk dat Creative Commons doet voor wereldwijde hervorming van het auteursrecht en de community-building op het gebied van open onderwijs, overheid, zorg en meer. […]


Planet CC -

Después de más de dos años de trabajo, las esperadas licencias 4.0 de Creative Commons (CC) ya están disponibles. Gracias al trabajo de la red de expertos en el ámbito legal y de licencias públicas, y a la comunidad activa, las licencias 4.0 son las más globales y adaptadas a los usuarios que se hayan […]


Planet CC -

2014-07-04 来自温医大仁济洞头实践队的报道 “书籍是人类进步的阶梯”,为了让鹿西的图书馆建设更加完善,让知识走近每一位鹿西人。我们举行了以“书香溢满园我爱读书”为主题的书展活动。 此次活动共分书籍展览和社区图书馆的建立两部分。展览书籍范围广泛,文化类、科技类、益智类都有哦!。丰富的书籍材料为大家提供了更多选择。活动现场,小 伙伴们集体读书的场景营造了良好的读书氛围,吸引了不同年龄的村民加入到读书的行列中。为了使书籍更好服务于大众,服务团与当地文化大礼堂进行授书仪式, 为当地输入大量书籍材料。 这些捐赠的图书都来自于前期捐赠,旧书新用,让那些城里孩子们捐出自己不需要的书籍,将这些书籍送去需要的地方。书籍的捐赠推动了鹿西乡的图书馆建设,为村民提供了丰富的阅读材料。

Consultazione pubblica sulle CCPL 4.0

Planet CC -

Dopo un periodo di lavoro interno e la revisione preliminare da parte di Creative Commons Internazionale, il gruppo di lavoro di CC Italia è lieto di pubblicare la bozza di traduzione in italiano delle licenze Creative Commons 4.0. La pubblicazione apre un periodo di consultazione a cui sono invitati tutti quanti siano interessati alle licenze Creative Commons: l'obbiettivo è di raccogliere commenti al testo, nonché di segnalare eventuali errori (inclusi quelli di battitura) o inesattezze concettuali o sostanziali presenti all'interno delle bozze qui presentate. Il periodo di consultazione si chiuderà il giorno 20 agosto 2014. Seguirà la ratifica definitiva da parte di Creative Commons Internazionale e la presentazione pubblica della traduzione ufficiale. Ricordiamo che le licenze 4.0 sono già attualmente utilizzabili: lanciate ufficialmente il novembre scorso, le licenze presentano un testo redatto appositamente in modo da essere valido in tutto il mondo senza necessità di specifici adattamenti. La traduzione in diverse lingue sarà a tutti gli effetti ufficiale e rappresenterà un testo giuridicamente vincolante, ma non differirà, per contenuto e possibilità di essere fatta valere in giudizio, dalla versione originale in lingua inglese (che già oggi chiunque può utilizzare in tutto il mondo). La bozza è disponibile su GoogleDoc per commenti online. In alternativa, potete scaricare la bozza delle licenze usando i seguenti link ed inviare i vostri commenti ai contatti indicati sotto. Licenza BY 4.0 (GoogleDoc) Licenza BY 4.0 (formato ODF) Licenza BY 4.0 (formato PDF) Licenza BY-NC 4.0 (GoogleDoc) Licenza BY-NC 4.0 (formato ODF) Licenza BY-NC 4.0 (formato PDF) Licenza BY-ND 4.0 (GoogleDoc) Licenza BY-ND 4.0 (formato ODF) Licenza BY-ND 4.0 (formato PDF) Licenza BY-SA 4.0 (GoogleDoc) Licenza BY-SA 4.0 (formato ODF) Licenza BY-SA 4.0 (formato PDF) Licenza BY-NC-ND 4.0 (GoogleDoc) Licenza BY-NC-ND 4.0 (formato ODF) Licenza BY-NC-ND 4.0 (formato PDF) Licenza BY-NC-SA 4.0 (GoogleDoc) Licenza BY-NC-SA 4.0 (formato ODF) Licenza BY-NC-SA 4.0 (formato PDF) Per inviare un commento in forma pubblica, siete pregati di mandare un messaggio alla mailing list cc-it@lists.ibiblio.org. Vi preghiamo di notare che gli archivi di tale mailing list sono pubblici e leggibili da chiunque. Per inviare un commento in forma privata, siete pregati di mandare un messaggio agli indirizzi seguenti: Federico Morando (federico [dot] morando [at] polito [dot] it - sostituire [at] con @ e [dot] con .) e Claudio Artusio (claudio [dot] artusio [at] polito [dot] it - sostituire [at] con @ e [dot] con .). Vi preghiamo inoltre di notare che i membri del gruppo di lavoro di Creative Commons Italia potrebbero non essere in grado di rispondere rapidamente a tutti i messaggi (particolarmente nel mese di agosto); questi ultimi verranno in ogni caso letti e tenuti in considerazione. leggi tutto 2014-07-01T13:42:14Z Claudio Artusio

Introducing Trademark Law: An Open-Source Casebook

Planet CC -

[Post by Professor Barton Beebe] I’ve posted online at http://www.bartonbeebe.com/TrademarkLawCasebook.html my new casebook, Trademark Law: An Open-Source Casebook. The book, provided in .pdf and .doc formats, is and will always be available under a CC Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike license. No price, no suggested price. Feel free to adapt all or any of it (under the terms of the CC license).


Abonner på creativecommons.no nyhetsinnsamler