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SC&P podcasts include Copyright Chat, a podcast dedicated to discussing important copyright matters. Sara Benson converses with experts from across the globe to engage the public with rights issues relevant to their daily lives.

Latest Episodes

Josh Bolick Explains “The Bolick Method”

Sara: Copyright Chat is a podcast dedicated to discussing important copyright matters. Host Sara Benson, the copyright librarian from the University of Illinois, converses with experts from across the globe to engage the public with rights issues relevant their daily lives. Sara: Welcome to a remotely recorded episode of Copyright Chat. Today I am speaking with Josh Bolick. Josh is the Scholarly Communications Librarian from the University Libraries at the University of Kansas. Welcome to the program Josh.Thanks a lot for being here! And today I wanted to focus on your article that has been getting quite a bit of buzz lately. I’ve heard it referred to as the “Bolick Method.” I think there are other ways that people are referring to it as well, but you’ve become quite famous in the open access movement for this article that you wrote and I wanted you to talk a little bit about it.Yeah, I’ll let you I’ll let you take it from there. Josh: Yeah, thank you. Yeah, it’s remarkable to me that, there, I have a method. I think I’ve also seen “strategy” or “maneuver” is the other one—”The Bolick Maneuver.” So that’s really fun. It’s been really gratifying. We just, on Wednesday the 7th of August, we’re recording on the 9th of August, past a year since the date of publication, and the feedback has been really great, so basically the article is titled, “Leveraging Elsevier’s Creative Commons License Requirement to Undermine Embargoes” and it deals with away of working within Elsevier’s author sharing policy that actually undermines the policy. So their sharing policy stipulates that authors of scholarly articles that are publishing in Elsevier journals are able to post the accepted manuscript. That’s a copy that includes all of the changes generally associated with peer review, and that the journal then transforms into the scholarly version of record—the final published version. But authors are able to post that version on their personal website or blog immediately on publication with a required or mandated Creative Commons license. It’s the Creative Commons Attribution Non-commercial No Derivatives license and simultaneously they impose embargoes on the author sharing via their institutional repository which is a primary tool that many authors use and many universities have for sharing their work so they impose embargoes on those versions of between 6 and 48 months. I think it’s something like 90 percent of them have 12 months or longerembargoes. But the thing is, is that, if the author goes to the trouble of posting their accepted manuscript on their personal website or blog with a Creative Commons AttributionNon-commercial No Derivatives license then as a repositoryadministrator, I have all the permission that I need to post that same version in our institutional repository and ignore the embargo because then I’m not sharing conventionally under the Elsevier sharing policy, but under the permissions granted by the Creative Commons license instead. Sara: Wow, so this is kind of a workaround that Elsevier unintentionally created when they enacted or implemented these strange policies. Josh: Yeah, that’s my impression. You know, I mean we don’t have the benefit of having been involved in discussions about, like how the policy was set up, or like what the boardroom discussions might have been, so we can only speculate, but that I think that seems to be the case. I think it seems like they were either aware of it and hoping no one noticed or not aware of it until we started really talking about it. Sara: So one of the things that I’ve seen as a result of your article—I saw that you kind of promoted it on the scholarly communications Listserv through ALA, and I noticed that Elsevier started kind of talking back to your discussion there. Can you talk a little bit a

-1 sSEP 10
Comments
Josh Bolick Explains “The Bolick Method”

Kyra Folk-Farber Breaks Down the Music Modernization Act

Sara:Welcome to an episode of copyright chat today we have a guest with us remotely—Kyra Folk-Farber. Kyra Folk-Farber is the head of the music library and chair of the library’s copyright advisory committee at the University of California Santa Barbara and she also serves as the chair of the Music Library Associations’ legislation committee. Welcome and thank you for joining us Kyra. Kyra: Thank you for having me. Sara:So today I wanted to talk to you about the Music Modernization Act. It’s been kind of a buzz in the copyright community and I’m sure in the music community as well. Can you give a rundown, a little bit, of what the Music Modernization Act entails? Kyra:Yeah, absolutely. So, there are 3 parts to the Music Modernization Act and it’s a really exciting amendment. It’s the biggest change to copyright law in decades and what it—it means different things for different people, so… and it’s the idea of the law, is that it’s sort of supposed to help a lot of differe...

-1 sJUN 25
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Kyra Folk-Farber Breaks Down the Music Modernization Act

Laura Burtle Gives the Inside Scoop on E-Reserves

Benson: Copyright chat is a podcast dedicated to discussing important copyright matters. Host, Sara Benson, the copyright librarian from the University of Illinois, converses with experts from across the globe to engage the public with rights issues relevant their daily lives. Laura Burtle is an associate dean of library administration at Georgia State University. She supports the mission, planning, and operations of the Acquisitions, Cataloguing, Collection Development, and Digital Library Services departments, and is a member of the senior leadership team. She is a library scholarly communications expert, and provides guidance and support in copyright, fair use, publishing, open access, author rights, and related areas. Welcome to copyright chat. Remotely today we have Laura Burtle with us. Welcome Laura. Burtle: Thank you. Benson: So Laura, you have been quite involved in the Georgia State University E-Reserves case. Can you tell me a little bit about your involvement in the case...

-1 sJAN 22
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Laura Burtle Gives the Inside Scoop on E-Reserves

Jonathan Band Explains All Things ReDigi

Jonathan Band is an intellectual property law attorney for the Library Copyright Alliance. His website is www.policybandwidth.com. Copyright chat is a pod cast dedicated to discussing important copyright matters. Host Sara Benson, the copyright librarian from the University of Illinois, converses with experts from across the globe to engage the public with rights issues relevant their daily lives. Benson: So welcome to an episode of copyright chat. Today I have Jonathan Band with me from Policy Bandwidth. Welcome Jonathan, thanks for being here. Band: Thanks for having me. Benson: I really was intrigued by your recent discussion of the ReDigi case and this is a case that’s been going on for quite some time. I wonder if you can tell me just a little history of the case to begin with. Band: Sure so the case. Started. Probably you know 7 or 8 years ago. The company ReDigi developed the technology that would allow people who owned iTunes files to sell them. And the thinking in those da...

-1 sJAN 15
Comments
Jonathan Band Explains All Things ReDigi

Kathleen Fitzpatrick on the virtues of Open Peer Review

The open review of Planned Obsolescence:http://mcpress.media-commons.org/plannedobsolescence/ The open review of Generous Thinking:https://generousthinking.hcommons.org/ Sara: Copyright chat is a podcast dedicated to discussing important copyright matters. Host, the copyright librarian from the University of Illinois, converses with experts from across the globe to engage the public with rights issues relevant to their daily lives. Kathleen Fitzpatrick is director of digital humanities and professor of English at Michigan State University. Prior to assuming this role in 2017 she served as the associate executive director and director of scholarly communication of the Modern Language Association. Fitzpatrick is author of Planned Obsolescence: Publishing Technology and the Future of the Academy by N.Y.U. Press in 2011. She is project director of Humanities Commons, an open access, open source network serving more than ten thousand scholars and practitioners in the humanities. She is a...

-1 s2018 OCT 24
Comments
Kathleen Fitzpatrick on the virtues of Open Peer Review

Kyle Courtney and the Copyright First Responders

Copyright First Responders Website Hello, and welcome to a very special ALA edition of copyright chat, recorded directly from the ALA annual conference in New Orleans Louisiana. Kyle Courtney is our guest today, and he is the copyright advisor for Harvard University, working out of the Office for Scholarly Communication. He works closely with Harvard Libraries to establish a culture of shared understanding of copyright issues among Harvard staff, faculty, and students. His work at Harvard also includes a role as the copyright and information policy advisor for HarvardX. His Copyright First Responders (CFRs) initiative was profiled in Library Journal in 2013 and he was named a National Academic Library Mover and Shaker in 2015. Sara: Welcome! Today, I have Kyle Courtney with me in the beautiful New Orleans, Louisiana. We are here for the American Library Association annual conference and I was able to get a few minutes of his time. Amazingly, I’ve been chasing him around for quite s...

-1 s2018 SEP 6
Comments
Kyle Courtney and the Copyright First Responders

Carla Myers and the Literacy Impact of Copyright Conferences

Referenced in this episode: The Copyright Advisory Network Question Forum:http://www.librarycopyright.net/ The Kraemer Copyright Conference:https://www.uccs.edu/copyright/ The Miami University Copyright Conference:https://copyrightconference.lib.miamioh.edu/ Copyright chat is a podcast dedicated to discussing important copyright matters. Host Sara Benson, the copyright librarian from the University of Illinois, converses with experts from across the globe to engage the public with rights issues relevant their daily lives. Sara: Welcome to another episode of copyright chat. Today I have with me Carla Meyers. She is the assistant librarian and coordinator of scholarly communications at Miami University Libraries. Welcome Carla. Carla: Thanks Sara. I’m so excited to be here. Sara: Carla –I really wanted to have you on the show because I know that you are the mastermind behind some wonderful conferences on copyright including the Kraemer copyright conference and I know you also have d...

-1 s2018 JUN 19
Comments
Carla Myers and the Literacy Impact of Copyright Conferences

Peter Murray-Rust Explains ContentMine and the Open Access Universe

Benson: CopyrightChatisapodcastdedicatedtodiscussingimportantcopyright matters.Host,Sara Benson,theCopyrightLibrarianfrom theUniversityof Illinois, converseswith expertsfromacross the globetoengage thepublicwith rights issues relevanttotheirdailylives. WelcometoCopyrightChat.TodaywehavePeterMurray-Rust, aresearcher from CambridgeUniversity. He’svisitingmelivetodayinmyoffice. Welcome, Peter. Murray-Rust:Hi there. Thanksvery much,Sara. Benson:Thankyouforcoming.Soyou’vedonesomereallyinterestingworkwithopenaccess. You’rekind of,Iwoulddesignateyouanopenaccesschampion. AndIthinkoneofyourmostinterestingprojects,atleasttome,hasbeenyour contentminingproject,andIthoughtmaybeyoucouldtalkalittlebitaboutthat,whatthe impetusforitwas,and whatkindsof projects peoplecandowithit. Murray-Rust:Right.Somore generalthanopenaccess.I’manopenadvocateon manyfronts:opensource for code,opendatafor experimentsandothertypesof data that’scollected,openaccessforaccess tothe literature,and alwaysof reducingthe...

-1 s2018 MAY 8
Comments
Peter Murray-Rust Explains ContentMine and the Open Access Universe

Elizabeth Townsend Gard Measures Copyright with the Durationator

Durationator: https://www.durationator.com “Just Wanna Quilt”: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/id1341376118 Benson: Copyright Chat is a podcast dedicated to discussing important copyright matters. Host, Sara Benson, the Copyright Librarian from the University of Illinois, converses with experts from across the globe to engage the public with rights issues relevant to their daily life. Welcome to another episode of Copyright Chat. Today, we have with us Elizabeth Townsend Gard, who’s a faculty member at Tulane University Law School. She specializes in copyright law and is co-inventor of the Durationator Copyright Experiment, a software program that aims to determine the worldwide copyright status of every kind of cultural work. She also co-owns the Tulane spinout company, Limited Times, which is commercializing the Durationator software and services. She co-directs and co-founds the Law/Culture/Innovation Initiative, housed at the Social Innovation Social Entrepreneurship prog...

-1 s2018 MAR 12
Comments
Elizabeth Townsend Gard Measures Copyright with the Durationator

Nina Paley No Longer Sings the Copyright Blues

Blog: http://blog.ninapaley.com Sita Sings the Blues: http://www.sitasingstheblues.com Benson: Copyright Chat is a podcast dedicated to discussing important copyright matters. Host, Sara Benson, the Copyright Librarian from the University of Illinois, converses with experts from across the globe to engage the public with rights issues that are relevant to their daily lives. Welcome to Copyright Chat. We have Nina Paley with us today in studio. Nina Paley is an American cartoonist and animator. She directed the animated feature film, Sita Sings the Blues. Because of obstacles in clearing the sync rights for the music recordings in Sita Sings the Blues, Paley took an active part in the free culture movement. She is an artist-in-residence at the QuestionCopyright.org nonprofit organization. In 2012, she was a special guest in the international conference CopyCamp in Warsaw, and she won the Public Knowledge Organization’s IP3 award in 2010 for her work in intellectual property. Welcome...

-1 s2018 JAN 29
Comments
Nina Paley No Longer Sings the Copyright Blues
the END

Latest Episodes

Josh Bolick Explains “The Bolick Method”

Sara: Copyright Chat is a podcast dedicated to discussing important copyright matters. Host Sara Benson, the copyright librarian from the University of Illinois, converses with experts from across the globe to engage the public with rights issues relevant their daily lives. Sara: Welcome to a remotely recorded episode of Copyright Chat. Today I am speaking with Josh Bolick. Josh is the Scholarly Communications Librarian from the University Libraries at the University of Kansas. Welcome to the program Josh.Thanks a lot for being here! And today I wanted to focus on your article that has been getting quite a bit of buzz lately. I’ve heard it referred to as the “Bolick Method.” I think there are other ways that people are referring to it as well, but you’ve become quite famous in the open access movement for this article that you wrote and I wanted you to talk a little bit about it.Yeah, I’ll let you I’ll let you take it from there. Josh: Yeah, thank you. Yeah, it’s remarkable to me that, there, I have a method. I think I’ve also seen “strategy” or “maneuver” is the other one—”The Bolick Maneuver.” So that’s really fun. It’s been really gratifying. We just, on Wednesday the 7th of August, we’re recording on the 9th of August, past a year since the date of publication, and the feedback has been really great, so basically the article is titled, “Leveraging Elsevier’s Creative Commons License Requirement to Undermine Embargoes” and it deals with away of working within Elsevier’s author sharing policy that actually undermines the policy. So their sharing policy stipulates that authors of scholarly articles that are publishing in Elsevier journals are able to post the accepted manuscript. That’s a copy that includes all of the changes generally associated with peer review, and that the journal then transforms into the scholarly version of record—the final published version. But authors are able to post that version on their personal website or blog immediately on publication with a required or mandated Creative Commons license. It’s the Creative Commons Attribution Non-commercial No Derivatives license and simultaneously they impose embargoes on the author sharing via their institutional repository which is a primary tool that many authors use and many universities have for sharing their work so they impose embargoes on those versions of between 6 and 48 months. I think it’s something like 90 percent of them have 12 months or longerembargoes. But the thing is, is that, if the author goes to the trouble of posting their accepted manuscript on their personal website or blog with a Creative Commons AttributionNon-commercial No Derivatives license then as a repositoryadministrator, I have all the permission that I need to post that same version in our institutional repository and ignore the embargo because then I’m not sharing conventionally under the Elsevier sharing policy, but under the permissions granted by the Creative Commons license instead. Sara: Wow, so this is kind of a workaround that Elsevier unintentionally created when they enacted or implemented these strange policies. Josh: Yeah, that’s my impression. You know, I mean we don’t have the benefit of having been involved in discussions about, like how the policy was set up, or like what the boardroom discussions might have been, so we can only speculate, but that I think that seems to be the case. I think it seems like they were either aware of it and hoping no one noticed or not aware of it until we started really talking about it. Sara: So one of the things that I’ve seen as a result of your article—I saw that you kind of promoted it on the scholarly communications Listserv through ALA, and I noticed that Elsevier started kind of talking back to your discussion there. Can you talk a little bit a

-1 sSEP 10
Comments
Josh Bolick Explains “The Bolick Method”

Kyra Folk-Farber Breaks Down the Music Modernization Act

Sara:Welcome to an episode of copyright chat today we have a guest with us remotely—Kyra Folk-Farber. Kyra Folk-Farber is the head of the music library and chair of the library’s copyright advisory committee at the University of California Santa Barbara and she also serves as the chair of the Music Library Associations’ legislation committee. Welcome and thank you for joining us Kyra. Kyra: Thank you for having me. Sara:So today I wanted to talk to you about the Music Modernization Act. It’s been kind of a buzz in the copyright community and I’m sure in the music community as well. Can you give a rundown, a little bit, of what the Music Modernization Act entails? Kyra:Yeah, absolutely. So, there are 3 parts to the Music Modernization Act and it’s a really exciting amendment. It’s the biggest change to copyright law in decades and what it—it means different things for different people, so… and it’s the idea of the law, is that it’s sort of supposed to help a lot of differe...

-1 sJUN 25
Comments
Kyra Folk-Farber Breaks Down the Music Modernization Act

Laura Burtle Gives the Inside Scoop on E-Reserves

Benson: Copyright chat is a podcast dedicated to discussing important copyright matters. Host, Sara Benson, the copyright librarian from the University of Illinois, converses with experts from across the globe to engage the public with rights issues relevant their daily lives. Laura Burtle is an associate dean of library administration at Georgia State University. She supports the mission, planning, and operations of the Acquisitions, Cataloguing, Collection Development, and Digital Library Services departments, and is a member of the senior leadership team. She is a library scholarly communications expert, and provides guidance and support in copyright, fair use, publishing, open access, author rights, and related areas. Welcome to copyright chat. Remotely today we have Laura Burtle with us. Welcome Laura. Burtle: Thank you. Benson: So Laura, you have been quite involved in the Georgia State University E-Reserves case. Can you tell me a little bit about your involvement in the case...

-1 sJAN 22
Comments
Laura Burtle Gives the Inside Scoop on E-Reserves

Jonathan Band Explains All Things ReDigi

Jonathan Band is an intellectual property law attorney for the Library Copyright Alliance. His website is www.policybandwidth.com. Copyright chat is a pod cast dedicated to discussing important copyright matters. Host Sara Benson, the copyright librarian from the University of Illinois, converses with experts from across the globe to engage the public with rights issues relevant their daily lives. Benson: So welcome to an episode of copyright chat. Today I have Jonathan Band with me from Policy Bandwidth. Welcome Jonathan, thanks for being here. Band: Thanks for having me. Benson: I really was intrigued by your recent discussion of the ReDigi case and this is a case that’s been going on for quite some time. I wonder if you can tell me just a little history of the case to begin with. Band: Sure so the case. Started. Probably you know 7 or 8 years ago. The company ReDigi developed the technology that would allow people who owned iTunes files to sell them. And the thinking in those da...

-1 sJAN 15
Comments
Jonathan Band Explains All Things ReDigi

Kathleen Fitzpatrick on the virtues of Open Peer Review

The open review of Planned Obsolescence:http://mcpress.media-commons.org/plannedobsolescence/ The open review of Generous Thinking:https://generousthinking.hcommons.org/ Sara: Copyright chat is a podcast dedicated to discussing important copyright matters. Host, the copyright librarian from the University of Illinois, converses with experts from across the globe to engage the public with rights issues relevant to their daily lives. Kathleen Fitzpatrick is director of digital humanities and professor of English at Michigan State University. Prior to assuming this role in 2017 she served as the associate executive director and director of scholarly communication of the Modern Language Association. Fitzpatrick is author of Planned Obsolescence: Publishing Technology and the Future of the Academy by N.Y.U. Press in 2011. She is project director of Humanities Commons, an open access, open source network serving more than ten thousand scholars and practitioners in the humanities. She is a...

-1 s2018 OCT 24
Comments
Kathleen Fitzpatrick on the virtues of Open Peer Review

Kyle Courtney and the Copyright First Responders

Copyright First Responders Website Hello, and welcome to a very special ALA edition of copyright chat, recorded directly from the ALA annual conference in New Orleans Louisiana. Kyle Courtney is our guest today, and he is the copyright advisor for Harvard University, working out of the Office for Scholarly Communication. He works closely with Harvard Libraries to establish a culture of shared understanding of copyright issues among Harvard staff, faculty, and students. His work at Harvard also includes a role as the copyright and information policy advisor for HarvardX. His Copyright First Responders (CFRs) initiative was profiled in Library Journal in 2013 and he was named a National Academic Library Mover and Shaker in 2015. Sara: Welcome! Today, I have Kyle Courtney with me in the beautiful New Orleans, Louisiana. We are here for the American Library Association annual conference and I was able to get a few minutes of his time. Amazingly, I’ve been chasing him around for quite s...

-1 s2018 SEP 6
Comments
Kyle Courtney and the Copyright First Responders

Carla Myers and the Literacy Impact of Copyright Conferences

Referenced in this episode: The Copyright Advisory Network Question Forum:http://www.librarycopyright.net/ The Kraemer Copyright Conference:https://www.uccs.edu/copyright/ The Miami University Copyright Conference:https://copyrightconference.lib.miamioh.edu/ Copyright chat is a podcast dedicated to discussing important copyright matters. Host Sara Benson, the copyright librarian from the University of Illinois, converses with experts from across the globe to engage the public with rights issues relevant their daily lives. Sara: Welcome to another episode of copyright chat. Today I have with me Carla Meyers. She is the assistant librarian and coordinator of scholarly communications at Miami University Libraries. Welcome Carla. Carla: Thanks Sara. I’m so excited to be here. Sara: Carla –I really wanted to have you on the show because I know that you are the mastermind behind some wonderful conferences on copyright including the Kraemer copyright conference and I know you also have d...

-1 s2018 JUN 19
Comments
Carla Myers and the Literacy Impact of Copyright Conferences

Peter Murray-Rust Explains ContentMine and the Open Access Universe

Benson: CopyrightChatisapodcastdedicatedtodiscussingimportantcopyright matters.Host,Sara Benson,theCopyrightLibrarianfrom theUniversityof Illinois, converseswith expertsfromacross the globetoengage thepublicwith rights issues relevanttotheirdailylives. WelcometoCopyrightChat.TodaywehavePeterMurray-Rust, aresearcher from CambridgeUniversity. He’svisitingmelivetodayinmyoffice. Welcome, Peter. Murray-Rust:Hi there. Thanksvery much,Sara. Benson:Thankyouforcoming.Soyou’vedonesomereallyinterestingworkwithopenaccess. You’rekind of,Iwoulddesignateyouanopenaccesschampion. AndIthinkoneofyourmostinterestingprojects,atleasttome,hasbeenyour contentminingproject,andIthoughtmaybeyoucouldtalkalittlebitaboutthat,whatthe impetusforitwas,and whatkindsof projects peoplecandowithit. Murray-Rust:Right.Somore generalthanopenaccess.I’manopenadvocateon manyfronts:opensource for code,opendatafor experimentsandothertypesof data that’scollected,openaccessforaccess tothe literature,and alwaysof reducingthe...

-1 s2018 MAY 8
Comments
Peter Murray-Rust Explains ContentMine and the Open Access Universe

Elizabeth Townsend Gard Measures Copyright with the Durationator

Durationator: https://www.durationator.com “Just Wanna Quilt”: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/id1341376118 Benson: Copyright Chat is a podcast dedicated to discussing important copyright matters. Host, Sara Benson, the Copyright Librarian from the University of Illinois, converses with experts from across the globe to engage the public with rights issues relevant to their daily life. Welcome to another episode of Copyright Chat. Today, we have with us Elizabeth Townsend Gard, who’s a faculty member at Tulane University Law School. She specializes in copyright law and is co-inventor of the Durationator Copyright Experiment, a software program that aims to determine the worldwide copyright status of every kind of cultural work. She also co-owns the Tulane spinout company, Limited Times, which is commercializing the Durationator software and services. She co-directs and co-founds the Law/Culture/Innovation Initiative, housed at the Social Innovation Social Entrepreneurship prog...

-1 s2018 MAR 12
Comments
Elizabeth Townsend Gard Measures Copyright with the Durationator

Nina Paley No Longer Sings the Copyright Blues

Blog: http://blog.ninapaley.com Sita Sings the Blues: http://www.sitasingstheblues.com Benson: Copyright Chat is a podcast dedicated to discussing important copyright matters. Host, Sara Benson, the Copyright Librarian from the University of Illinois, converses with experts from across the globe to engage the public with rights issues that are relevant to their daily lives. Welcome to Copyright Chat. We have Nina Paley with us today in studio. Nina Paley is an American cartoonist and animator. She directed the animated feature film, Sita Sings the Blues. Because of obstacles in clearing the sync rights for the music recordings in Sita Sings the Blues, Paley took an active part in the free culture movement. She is an artist-in-residence at the QuestionCopyright.org nonprofit organization. In 2012, she was a special guest in the international conference CopyCamp in Warsaw, and she won the Public Knowledge Organization’s IP3 award in 2010 for her work in intellectual property. Welcome...

-1 s2018 JAN 29
Comments
Nina Paley No Longer Sings the Copyright Blues
the END