GitHub and Microsoft are being sued for using open source software without creator attribution in alleged violation of open licensing requirements. What implications does this have for the scholarly literature and Creative Commons licenses?
GitHub is Sued, and We May Learn Something About Creative Commons Licensing appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in attribution, authors, CC BY, Controversial Topics, copyright, Creative Commons, lawsuits, Open Access, openaccess, reuse, tdm, technology, text and data mining |
Thoughts on open access (OA) from the perspectives of both the publisher and library communities at the Charleston Meeting.
Some Observations from Charleston (Open Access Edition): appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in APCs, Business Models, Charleston Conference, green-by-gold, libraries, Nelson memo, Open Access, open access policy, openaccess, opts, Policy, S2O, Subscribe To Open |
A flip to open access requires a holistic view of a journal’s incoming revenue. Are there important contributions to revenue that disappear with open access, and how can those funds be replaced?
Guest Post — Missing Revenue in the Global Flip: Getting the Open Access Math Right appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Advertising, Advocacy, Business Models, Commerce, Controversial Topics, copyright, Economics, Marketing, Open Access, openaccess, Policy, Research Societies, World of Tomorrow |