Chris Gondek speaks with James Boyle about the range wars of the information age — today’s heated battles over intellectual property.
Duke law professor James Boyle discusses copyright law and the shrinking public domain In the public domain, work can be freely shared online, translated into other languages, or republished and cheaply distributed.
But congressional extension of copyright regulations means no published works will enter the public domain until 2019. Host Frank Stasio speaks to James Boyle, law professor at Duke University and co-founder of Center for the Study of the Public Domain, about copyright law and the shrinking public domain.
On this episode of Spark: Copyright, the public domain, and remix culture:
- Kutiman remixes YouTube on THRU YOU (full interview)
- Teru remixes Nora’s full interview with Kutiman to win Spark’s remix contest
- James Boyle tries to balance intellectual property rights and the public domain (full interview)
- Jean Dryden demystifies Canadian copyright law
- Elizabeth mentions several helpful links
- Nora mentions her full interview with Jason Kottke (coming soon)
This episode features Creative Commons music and sound effects:
- “Wadidyusay?” by Zap Mama
- “Climbing the Mountain” by Podington Bear
- “Spark Kutiman Interview Minute” by teru
- “Movin’ on Up” by Chad Crouch
Documentaries purport to reflect reality, but do they? Laurie discusses the genre from the early stunts of 1930s throught to the impact of YouTube and videoblogs with David Gauntlett and Brian Winston. He also talks to James Boyle about the creeping power of intellectual property, and how it is stifling creativity worldwide.
Twenty years ago a series of lawsuits criminalized the hip-hop sampling of artists like Hank Shocklee and Public Enemy. And yet, two decades later, artists like Girl Talk have found success breaking those same sampling laws. OTM producer Jamie York talks to Girl Talk, Shocklee and Duke Law professor James Boyle about two decades of sampling - on both sides of the law.
Jimmy Carr explaining why he loves Jeremy Clarkson and Top Gear so much. this is hilarious!
joke bout richard hammond crash.
Genre Talk-show, Comedy, on The Graham Norton Show,Graham Norton Show, The Graham Norton Show 2013, 2013 Graham Norton Show, The Graham …
Sara Pascoe, Katherine Ryan and Frankie Boyle discuss the general election results in a slightly less amusing way then i was expecting. Katherine Ryan Sara …
Clip from the GEITF 2014 interview.
Frankie Boyle | Frankie Boyle Stand Up | Episode 2 Full HD frankie boyle election autopsy, frankie boyle 2015, frankie boyle stand up, frankie boyle america, …
The wonderful curmudgeon from North Carolina, Rich Hall, lets loose on that jacket & jeans, pot-gutted tosser Jerem
Frankie Boyle on Jeremy Clarkson
Frankie Boyle on Jeremy Clarkson
Tagged with entertainment
Jaron Lanier is a computer scientist, composer, visual artist, and author.
In his new book You Are Not a Gadget: A Manifesto, he discusses what he believes to be the biggest problem on the web today: intellectual piracy.
Initially, Lanier was one of the early digital leaders that praised the possibilities of the Internet and was optimistic about its uses for musicians, artists, scientists, and developers. He has since come to the realization that the intellectual collective that the Internet has fostered may have come at the expense of individual creativity.
Lanier’s new book is a manifesto against "open culture" in which he posits a new theory against hive mentality. He argues the Internet has produced a new social contract in which the work of creatives has become public domain, the property of the majority.
The Women (Viking) This richly layered conversation with T.C. Boyle centers on the subjects of art and arrogance. The Women is a biographical novel, a fiction derived from the life of Frank Lloyd Wright, focused particularly on Wright’s up-and-down experiences with women.
Copyrights and patents have come to be called “intellectual property,” a phrase which suggests that they are much akin to ordinary property. They are not: they are a government grant of monopoly power. The argument in favour of intellectual property must then be that these monopolies provide important offsetting incentives for innovation and creation.
However, all the available evidence suggests that patents and copyrights are a failure, and inhibit innovation and creativity at least as much they encourage it.
In this lively and entertaining lecture, Dr. David Levine documents the history of intellectual property, arguing that the best strategy for stimulating creativity in 21st century society is to eliminate copyrights and patents entirely.
SFU/BMO Bank of Montreal Lecture Series
Frankie Boyle’s official website. Follow Frankie on Twitter and Facebook for latest updates and announcements…