GarageGeeks Sessions: Creative Commons Think Alike

March 23rd, 2009

garagegeekscreativecommons.jpg

The GarageGeeks sessions present:
Creative Commons - Sharing in a Closed World - Get Creative!”
Monday, March 30th, 20:00, GarageGeeks HQ

Creative Commons Israel, founded on 2004, is a branch of the international organization. Creative Commons proves that in a closed world of works we can safely share! Not all rights reserved but some…
Within this GarageGeeks session, you will be exposed to the organization’s notions and activities worldwide and locally. You can also learn why and if the CC licenses are necessary or fit the business world.

Creative Commons - Around the World!
Joichi Ito, CEO of Creative Commons and a World-Renowned Technology Entrepreneur - http://www.creativecommons.org

Get Creative in Israel!
Yoni Har-Carmel, Member of the Creative Commons Israel, Haifa Center for Law and Technology, Haifa University, Faculty of Law - http://www.creativecommons.org.il

Do We Really Need CC Licenses?
Nimrod Kozlovski, Start-Up Entrepreneur and Lecturer, Consultant on Internet and Information law - http://www.internetlaws.co.il

Creative Commons Means Business: CC and $$?
Jonathan J. Klinger - Consultant in the Fields of Internet and Information Law and Professional Adviser of the Open-Education Project - Creative Commons Israel http://2jk.org/english

TED x TelAviv - Ideas Worth Spreading on Steroids: The benefits of using the CC license by powerful brands..
Maya Elhalal http://www.MayaElhalal.com

The event will take place on Monday, March 30th, 20:00, at the GarageGeeks HQ (Hapeled 40, Holon).
Don’t forget to update wiki.garagegeeks.org with food/drink that you will bring.

One Response to “GarageGeeks Sessions: Creative Commons Think Alike”

  1. Creative Commons means Business: CC and $$ Says:

    […] Next week I’ll be giving a lecture at the GarageGeeks HQ with Joi Ito, Nimrod Kozlovsky and  Yoni Har-Carmel about Creative Commons Licenses and their use in business; Unlike open source licenses, that power the engine behind the software, CC licenses govern the relationship of the content inside these applications. Though some projects I worked with have decided to use CC as a licensing method for their code (FireStats, for example, but that’s great if there’s not binary and only source, like in other webapps and php) in order to govern the non-commercial use of the app, CC licenses are more common in user generated content. Now, after we’ve all been acquainted with Creative Commons Licenses, we have to understand the three uses of CC in our business: (i) License our own code/work under a CC license, (ii) Use licensed content in order to gain capital and (iii) allow our users to license their content, remix it and share. […]

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