An appeals court has ruled that it is unconstitutional for the government to require deposit of published works in the Library of Congress
Appeals Court Rules That Library of Congress Can No Longer Require Deposit of Published Works appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in authors, Books, Controversial Topics, copyright, copyright registration, Economics, ethics, Historical, libraries, Library of Congress, openaccess, Policy, preservation, Publishing, u.s. copyright office |
Are scholarly publishers primed to become the critical content suppliers for the big Generative AI companies?
Will Building LLMs Become the New Revenue Driver for Academic Publishing? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
The current uproar over artificial intelligence does not show us what the future of AI will look like, but rather how a human population falls into predictable patterns as it contemplates any new development: we are observing not AI but ourselves observing AI.
Who Is Going to Make Money from Artificial Intelligence in Scholarly Communications? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in AI, Artificial Intelligence, Battlestar Galactica, CC BY, copyright, Creative Commons, Cylons, HAL 9000, licensing, Open Access, openaccess, Silicon Valley, sociology, technology, Tools, Voltaire, WALL-E, World of Tomorrow |
The copyright warning notice prescribed by the US Copyright Office misleads library patrons about their fair use rights, and must change.
Why Does the U.S. Copyright Office Require Libraries to Lie to Users about Their Fair Use Rights? They Won’t Say. appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in archives, Authority, Books, Controversial Topics, copying, copyright, education, ethics, fair use, libraries, openaccess, Photocopier, u.s. copyright office |
The Supreme Court has ruled in the Andy Warhol–Prince fair use case. What does this mean for scholarly communications, and the reuse of materials for AI training?
The Supreme Court Case of Andy Warhol Foundation v. Goldsmith: What, if Anything, Does it Mean to Artificial Intelligence? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Andy Warhol, Artificial Intelligence, Controversial Topics, copyright, court case, infringement, innovation, lawsuit, openaccess, prince, Supreme Court, technology, warhol |
Inconsistency in location/format of usage rights information and CC badges across formats and platforms makes it challenging to discover if/how articles can be reused. @lisalibrarian
What Can I Do with This? Indicators of Usage Rights in the User Interface appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in CC BY, copyright, Creative Commons, Creative Commons licenses, interface design, Limiters, Open Access, openaccess, Reading, reuse, search, Tools, User Experience |
A Federal judge’s ruling offered a stern rebuke of the Internet Archive’s National Emergency Library and its controlled digital lending service, providing a significant victory for the four publishers that had filed suit.
Controlled Digital Lending Takes a Blow in Court appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Brewster Kahle, CDL, controlled digital lending, Controversial Topics, copyright, digital books, Ebooks, ia, infringement, Internet Archive, lawsuit, libraries, national emergency library, openaccess, rights, technology |
Best double check those Roman numerals in your copyright notice…
Roman Numeral Error Shaved Ten Years Off A Movie’s Copyright appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
A compilation of links and a video to incisive analyses of ChatGPT and what it means for the future.
Thinking About ChatGPT and the Future — Where Are We On AI’s Development Curve? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in AI, Artificial Intelligence, authors, ChatGPT, copyright, discovery, Infrastructure, innovation, language, large language models, LLMs, openaccess, Ryan North, Steven Sinofsky, technology, Ted Chiang, Tom Scott, Tools, World of Tomorrow |
We are very excited to announce the publication of our 2022 Annual Report. Last year was an eventful year for SPARC Europe, and we were pleased to reconnect with our network […]
SPARC Europe highlights of 2022 appeared first on SPARC Europe.
Posted in 2022, Annual Report, copyright, investment, news, Open Access, open data, Open Education, Open Infrastructure, open licensing, open science, openaccess, policymaking, Research Assessment, rights retention, Sustainability |
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 |
New arrangements planned in Texas and India move us away from a universal transition to OA, and back towards the Big Deal.
Return of the Big Deal: Developments in Texas and India appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in big deal, Business Models, Colleges and Universities, Commerce, Controversial Topics, copyright, Economics, Experimentation, Government Policy, India, Open Access, openaccess, Policy, Texas, World of Tomorrow |
Did you know that over 60 European higher education institutions have policies covering the copyright of research publications and almost 45 institutions either have or will soon have rights retention policies […]
Project Retain Preliminary Findings: Rights Retention, Licensing & Copyright appeared first on SPARC Europe.
Posted in copyright, Open Access, open science, openaccess, policymakers, policymaking, Publishers, Publishing, reform, research, rights, rights retention |
At SPARC Europe, we are keen to better understand the topic of copyright for Open Access at research institutions across Europe. We are therefore calling for European academic institutions to complete […]
Gathering insights on copyright and open access at Europe academic institutions appeared first on SPARC Europe.
Posted in copyright, Europe, news, Open Access, open licensing, open science, openaccess, Policy, policymaking, research, rights, rights retention |