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DLF-ANNOUNCE  June 2005

DLF-ANNOUNCE June 2005

Subject:

Free Culture Symposium at Emory

From:

David Seaman <[log in to unmask]>

Reply-To:

David Seaman <[log in to unmask]>

Date:

Thu, 23 Jun 2005 15:32:26 -0400

Content-Type:

text/plain

Parts/Attachments:

Parts/Attachments

text/plain (208 lines)

Notice of this very interesting conference in October is posted here on
behalf of our colleagues at Emory.

Free Culture & the Digital Library: A Symposium presented by the
MetaScholar Initiative of Emory University Libraries

http://MetaScholar.org/events/2005/freeculture/

Location:
Gambrell Hall (Emory Law School)
1301 Clifton Road
Atlanta, Georgia

Date:
Friday, October 14, 2005
9:00 A.M. - 5:30 P.M.

Registration (includes lunch and published proceedings):

$115 Early Registration Fee (Before Oct. 1, 2005)
$175 Late Registration Fee (Oct. 1 - 14, 2005)

******************************************************

Free Culture is the label for the grassroots movement that is resisting
the ways that "big media uses technology and the law to lock down
culture and control creativity" (Lessig, *Free Culture,* 2004).

This symposium seeks to promote a better understanding of the impacts of
restrictions on the dissemination of public cultural information.
Featuring
Lawrence Lessig and Siva Vaidhyanathan, as well as leading figures from
the
Coalition for Networked Information (CNI), the arXiv e-Print archive,
Wikipedia, the Free Expression Policy Project (FEPP), the Digital
Library
Federation (DLF), and the Networked Digital Library of Theses and
Dissertations (NDLTD), this interdisciplinary symposium will explore the
following issues:

* The relationship between digital innovation and legal constraints
* Regulation of public cultural information and artifacts
* Digital library research and systems development
* Freedom of ideas in the Internet age
* Copyright law and intellectual property concerns

Featured Speakers: Lawrence Lessig, Siva Vaidhyanathan

Additional Speakers Include: Edward Fox, Clifford Lynch, Mary
Rasenburger

Paper Presentations by: Joseph Corneli, Bradley Daigle, Debora Halbert,
Marjorie Heins, Barrie Howard, James A. Jacobs, Aaron Krowne, William
Maher, Daniel Mayer, Meghan Miller Brawley, Robert Milson, Karrie
Peterson, Raymond Puzio, Denise Troll Covey, Simeon Warner

*************************

Biographical Information:

Lawrence Lessig
Professor of Law at Stanford Law School and founder of the school's
Center for Internet and Society, Lessig is the author of *The Future of
Ideas* and *Code and Other Laws of Cyberspace.* Professor Lessig also
chairs the Creative Commons project, and is a boardmember of the
Electronic Frontier Foundation and of the Center for the Public Domain.

Siva Vaidhyanathan
Professor at New York University, Professor Vaidhyanathan is a renowned
cultural historian, media scholar and author of *Copyrights and
Copywrongs* and *The Anarchist in the Library.* Vaidhyanathan has
written for many periodicals including: *American Scholar,* *The
Chronicle of Higher Education,* *The New York Times Magazine* and *The
Nation.*

Edward Fox
Professor of Computer Science at Virginia Tech, Fox directs the Internet
Technology Innovation Center at Virginia Tech, Digital Library Research
Laboratory, Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations, and
Computing and Information Technology Interactive Digital Educational
Library
(CITIDEL). He has been (co)PI on over 80 research and development
projects.

Clifford Lynch
Director of the Coalition for Networked Information (CNI) since July
1997, Lynch also currently serves on the National Digital Preservation
Strategy Advisory Board of the Library of Congress. He now serves on the
National Research Council's Committee on Digital Archiving and the
National Archives and Records Administration.

Mary Rasenberger
Policy Advisor for Special Programs in the Office of Policy and
International Affairs of the U.S. Copyright Office and the Office of
Strategic Initiatives, Rasenberger currently oversees the partnership
agreements for the National Digital Information Infrastructure and
Preservation Program (NDIIPP).

Joseph Corneli
Paper: "A Scholia-Based Document Model for Commons-Based Peer
Production" 
Corneli is a former mathematics graduate student who is now a freelance
researcher working at the intersection of math, computers, and society.
He is involved in a number of projects including the Hyperreal
Dictionary of
Mathematics and PlanetMath.

Bradley Daigle
Paper: "How Do We Sustain Digital Scholarship?"
Daigle is the Associate Director of the University of Virginia Library,
overseeing a unit that digitizes the library's special collections and
rare
materials.  Daigle also leads a statewide team of Special Collections
staff to establish statewide standards and best practices for creating
digital objects from special collections materials.

Debora Halbert
Paper: "The Librarian Revolutionary: Creating Cultural Exchange and
Preservation on the Internet"
Author of *Intellectual Property in the Information Age: The Politics of
Expanding Property Rights* and *Resisting Intellectual Property,*
Halbert has also written numerous articles on copyright issues.

Marjorie Heins
Paper: "Will Fair Use Survive the Digital Age?"
Founder of the Free Expression Policy Project, Heins is a fellow in the
Brennan Center for Justice Democracy Program. Heins is the author of
*Not in Front of the Children: "Indecency, Censorship, and the Innocence
of Youth* and *The Progress of Science and Useful Arts: Why Copyright
Today Threatens Intellectual Freedom.* 

Barrie Howard
Paper: "Greasing the Wheels of Regulation"
Howard is the program associate of the Digital Library Federation. He is
the
project manager for the DLF Distributed Library: OAI for Digital Library
Aggregation, an IMLS 2004 National Leadership Grant project.

Aaron Krowne
Paper: "How Free Culture Will Save Digital Libraries"
Aaron Krowne is Head of Digital Library Research at Emory University.
He is
also the founder of PlanetMath and was formerly a student at Virginia
Tech's
Digital Library Research Lab.

William Maher
Paper: "Heritage and Culture Under Lock, but No Key: The Problem of
Unpublished Orphan Works"
Maher is the University Archivist and Professor of Library
Administration
(1995-) at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign (UIUC).

Daniel Mayer
Paper: "Trusting the User: Wikipedia As an Example"
Mayer is Chief Financial Officer of the Wikimedia Foundation and a
long-time and very active Wikipedia user.

Meghan Miller Brawley
Paper: "Catalysts for Change: Librarians and Open Access"
Miller Brawley is currently at the University of Tennessee-Knoxville in
the
School of Information Sciences and is affiliated with the Vanderbilt
University Special Collections and University Archives.

Robert Milson
Paper: "Adapting CBPP Platforms for Instructional Delivery"
Robert Milson is a member of the Department of Mathematics and
Statistics at
Dalhousie in 1999. His research interests include differential geometry
and
mathematical physics.

Karrie Peterson and James A. Jacobs
Paper: "Government Information in the Digital Era: Free Culture or
Controlled Substance?"
Peterson is Head of Government Information Services at North Carolina
State
University Libraries, a unit that encompasses government information,
data
services and GIS, patents and trademarks, and maps. Jacobs is Data
Services
Librarian at the University of California San Diego where, since 1985,
he has provided online access to social science data.

Raymond Puzio
Paper: "Free Math and Potential Bottlenecks"
Puzio is an adjunct member of the Department of Physics at the
University of
Memphis and a regular contributor to PlanetMath.

Denise Troll Covey
Paper: "Rights, Registries, and Remedies: An Analysis of Responses to
the
Copyright Office Notice of Inquiry Regarding Orphan Works"
Principal Librarian for Special Projects at Carnegie Mellon University
Libraries, Troll Covey is responsible for conducting research to inform
library administration and strategic planning.

Simeon Warner
Paper: "The arXiv: 14 Years of Open Access Scientific Communication"
A noted expert on the OAI (Open Archives Initiative) Protocol, Warner
helped
establish the arXiv e-Print archive. Warner currently works in the
Computer and Information Science Program at Cornell University.

For more information on the symposium and to register, please visit:
http://MetaScholar.org/events/2005/freeculture/

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