12. The Open Education Leadership Summit



My guest is Paul Stacey, Executive Director of the Open Education Consortium. Paul and I discussed the Open Education Leadership Summit, which took place in December, 2018. Paul describes the collaboration process and some of the learnings. Paul and I have each licensed our individual comments in this episode under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.

To leave feedback, suggestions for future topics, or to download a transcript of this episode, please visit us at www.openeducationrising.net.

Read

11. How Can OER Be More Inclusive?



My guest is Jess Mitchell of the Inclusive Design Research Centre.  Jess provides a set of practical resources to help improve inclusiveness in open education.  Jess and I have licensed our comments under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. As a companion to this episode, you may also wish to view Jess’s talk at the OpenEd 2018 conference.  Here’s links that video and all the resources mentioned during the episode.

To leave feedback, suggestions for future topics, or to download a transcript of this episode, please visit us at www.openeducationrising.net.

Read

10. Licensing for Collections vs. Remixes



What are licensing issues that you need to manage with your OER Collection or Remixes?  Let’s find out! Special thanks to Cable Green for reviewing this script and making some very helpful suggestions. This episode is licensed by Deepak Shenoy under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. This episode makes reference to a few web resources:

To leave feedback, suggestions for future topics, or to download a transcript of this episode, please visit us at www.openeducationrising.net.

Read

9. Five Questions About Creative Commons Licenses



This episode is licensed by Deepak Shenoy under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.  But what exactly does that mean, how does Attribution differ from other Creative Commons licenses?  What are all those cute little icons?  And, how can oatmeal raisin cookies help us understand the public domain?  Let’s find out!  

Here are a couple of resources mentioned in the show:

To leave feedback, suggestions for future topics, or to download a transcript of this episode, please visit us at www.openeducationrising.net.



Read

8. How Houston Community College Is Scaling Up OER



Our guests, Drs. Stephen Levey, Amy Tan, and Nathan Smith, share some great experiences and advice. Visit https://www.cccoer.org/casestudy/building-a-z-degree-foundation-business-administration-multi-disciplinary-studies/ for additional information. Each participant in this episode has licensed their individual comments under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.

To leave feedback, suggestions for future topics, or to download a transcript of this episode, please visit us at www.openeducationrising.net.

Read

7. Wherefore Art Thou Copyright?



The philosophical ideas behind copyright law powerfully legitimate the status quo in the United States. However, those same ideas can also be used to create conceptual space in which to envision reforms.

This episode is licensed by Deepak Shenoy under a Creative Commons Attribution Share-Alike 4.0 International License.

Read

6. Seven Questions About Copyrights



Much of the open education community runs on Creative Commons licenses, and those licenses themselves are based on copyright law.  This episode is a basic primer about copyrights.  I cover seven questions:

  1. What’s a copyright?
  2. Do you need to file papers to gain a copyright?
  3. How are copyrights different than patents?
  4. How are copyrights different than trademarks?
  5. What can you copyright?
  6. How does something copyrighted get in the public domain?
  7. What exemptions are there to copyright law?

This episode is licensed by Deepak Shenoy under a Creative Commons Attribution Share-Alike 4.0 International License

Read

5. A Brief Creative Commons Primer



If you are unfamiliar with Creative Commons (CC) and want to learn a few basics, this episode is for you! I talk about the sharing and coordination problem CC licenses were created to help solve. I also provide a brief history of the origins of the CC organization. Please note that I do not dive into the details of CC licenses. I will dedicate a full episode to the differences between the license types at a later date. This episode is licensed by Deepak Shenoy under Creative Commons Attribution Share-Alike 4.0 International License

To leave feedback, suggestions for future topics, or to download a transcript of this episode, please visit us at www.openeducationrising.net.

Read

4. What’s Next for LibreTexts?



Our guest is the founder and executive director of LibreTexts.org, Dr. Delmar Larsen of the University of California-Davis (@LibreTexts). In late 2018, LibreTexts received a $5 million grant to expand the popular OER site. We talk about the plans that are underway to make it what Delmar calls “the Facebook of OER.”

To leave feedback, suggestions for future topics, or to download a transcript of this episode, please visit us at www.openeducationrising.net.

Read

3. Dr. Richard Sebastian, Part 2: OER in Transition



This is Part 2 of my interview with Dr. Richard Sebastian, who is the Director of Achieving the Dream’s OER Degree Initiative. Topics include: Expanding the conversation beyond cost savings; (mis)interpreting faculty resistance to OER; faculty enthusiasm for OER; possibilities OER opens up for place-based and service-based learning.

To leave feedback, suggestions for future topics, or to download a transcript of this episode, please visit us at www.openeducationrising.net.

Read