How are identity and power relations depicted in media texts and textual activity?
Fairly Useful: Copyright in Libraries
Fairly Useful: Copyright in Libraries, Part Two
Tuesday, November 19, 2019, Warwick Public Library
Sponsored by the LORI Resource Sharing Working Group
1:15 pm - 2:45 pm
All the Copyright Questions
Presenter: Renee Hobbs, Author of Copyright Clarity
Do you have questions about how copyright and fair use affect you or your patrons? Renee Hobbs will answer questions and discuss strategies for using inquiry practices to support people's ability to gain a better understanding of copyright law and apply it to everyday life.
3:00 pm - 4:30 pm
"Ripping Digital Video" & the Digital Millennium Copyright Act
Presenter: Renee Hobbs, Professor, Director, Media Education Lab, University of Rhode Island
When can patrons legally rip video for creative media production projects? How does the recent 2018 ruling impact what librarians can and cannot do on behalf of their patrons? What does the Library of Congress see as the the new opportunities and challenges that lie ahead regarding the fair use of streaming video?
TEACHING ABOUT COPYRIGHT AND FAIR USE
DMCA 1201 VIDEOS
EXEMPTIONS FOR "RIPPING"
POLICY IISSUES FOR LIBRARIANS
Hobbs, R. (2019). Copyright and Fair Use. In R. Hobbs and P. Mihailidis (Eds). International Encyclopedia of Media Literacy (pp. 1 - 16). Wiley Blackwell.
Hobbs, R. (2019). The Library Screen Scene: Film and Media Literacy in Schools, Colleges and Communities. New York: Oxford University Press.
Hobbs, R. (2016). Lessons in copyright activism: K-12 education and the DMCA 1201 exemption rulemaking process. International Journal of Information and Communication Technology Education, 12(1), 50-63.