Jane Secker has completely revised and updated this highly successful text to take into account all the recent developments in the field. Through its practically based overview of current and emerging copyright issues facing those working in e-learning, this book will help to break this barrier down and equip professionals with the tools, skills and understanding they need to work confidently and effectively in the virtual learning environment with the knowledge that they are doing so legally. New and developing services, software and other technologies are being adapted in e-learning environments to engage students and academic staff. These technologies present increasing challenges to IPR and legal issues and this book will help librarians and educators to meet them. Key topics addressed include: * Who owns the rights in works that are the product of collaboration? * What do you do if you can't find the rights holders? * The legal risks associated with Web 2.0 * Digitizing published content for delivery in the VLE * Using multimedia in e-learning * Copyright issues and 'born' digital resources * Copyright in the emerging digital environment of Web 2.0 * Copyright training for staff. This book is essential reading for anyone working in education including learning support staff and teachers using e-learning, learning technologists, librarians, educational developers, instructional designers, IT staff and trainers. It is also relevant for anyone working in the education sector from school level to higher education, and those developing learning resources in commercial organizations and the public sector including libraries, museums and archives, and government departments.Biografía del autor:
Jane Secker (B.A., Ph.D., PGCertHE, FHEA) is Copyright and Digital and Literacy Advisor at LSE, where she has responsibility for the digital literacy programme for staff and PhD students. She also advises staff about copyright issues particularly related to their use of digital resources and e-learning. She has published widely and led several externally funded projects, most recently being project manager for the DELILA (Developing Educators Learning and Information Literacies for Accreditation) funded by JISC and the Higher Education Academy to release digital and information literacy materials and open educational resources. She is the editor of Rethinking Information Literacy: A practical framework for supporting learning (Facet Publising, 2013).
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