Our column on teaching, learning, and sharing openly online was just published in JAAL. I co-wrote the column with Verena Roberts, Randy LaBonte, and Lee Graham. In this column we share the challenges and opportunities associated with open, open educational resources, and open learning.
As a supplement to the column, we invited in a series of experts to spend some time discussing the broader impact of the details presented. The end result is a series of short video segments of the experts responding to a set of four questions about our column. You can review the video below. At the bottom of this post I share the questions and supplemental materials from the discussion.
Four Questions for Cable Green
Cable Green is the Director of Global Learning for Creative Commons. He works with the global open community to leverage open licensing, open content, open policies, and the affordances of digital things to significantly improve access to quality, affordable, education and research resources.
- How do you define/describe “open”, and how is it linked to teaching and learning?
- There is often concern about sharing content and using content online because individuals are concerned about who “owns” these ideas. What are your thoughts about “ownership” and intellectual property online?
- How do we protect the work and intellectual property of educators and students online?
- BONUS QUESTION 🙂 – Why SHARE? Why use SHARED content online?
- How do you see Creative Commons and licensing affecting teaching and learning in K-12 or higher ed?
Image CC BY-NC-SA 2.0 Leo Reynolds