The Future of Music Coalition will host their third-annual Policy Summit January 4 through 7 in Washington D.C. The FMC3 summit will bring policymakers, academics, lawyers, activists — and, of course, a number of premier musicians — together for a discussion of artists’ rights and technology’s influence on the music industry.
Glenn Otis Brown, Creaitve Commons Executive Director, will appear on a panel, “The Illegal Imagination,” on Monday, January 6, along with “This American Life” host Ira Glass, writer and lyricist John Perry Barlow, musicians Doug E. Fresh and Alonzo Blackwell, Public Knowledge President Gigi Sohn, and NYU professor Siva Vaidhyanathan (author of Copyrights and Copywrongs and the forthcoming The Anarchist in the Library). See the full program schedule.Comments Off on Creative Commons at Future of Music Coalition Summit, Washington, Jan. 6
For some particularly excellent commentary about Creative Commons licenses, check out Denise M. Howell’s Bag and Baggage, one of the snappiest law-and-tech blogs out there. Denise chronicles her own experience applying one of our licenses to her blog and addresses readers’ questions about the licenses, among other things.
As our chairman has pointed out in his own blog, it’s just this sort of community participation and reporting that the Creative Commons model will rely on. So thanks to Bag and Baggage and the many others out there revving up the discussion.Comments Off on Intellectual Baggage — The Good Kind
Clay Shirky, prominent web thinker and investor, has released essays from his email newsletter NEC (Networks, Economics, and Culture) under a Creative Commons attribution license. Here’s how to subscribe to the list if you haven’t already.Comments Off on Do the Shirky
“Online Power to the People is Expanding,” by Paul Andrews.Comments Off on The Seattle Times
“Creative Commons Opening Today,” by Steven Wu.Comments Off on LawMeme @ Yale Law School
“Groups Offer Hope During Tough Times,” by Paul Andrews.Comments Off on The Seattle Times