Higher Education Webinars
Tracy Mitrano explores the intersection where higher education, the Internet and the world meet (and sometimes collide).
September 7, 2010 - 2:00pm
Sometimes if you just wait long enough, everything falls into place.In terms of the ideas, that is what has happened in the Google/Verizon issue for this set of blogs. Intentionally I wanted to provide background for my opinion: that American society would benefit from strong regulatory presence in this area of “net neutrality.” In the meantime a couple of important developments have occurred. In two New York Times stories last week evidence for my position emerged: the F.C. C.’s request for more comment and consumer pushback on Google.
August 31, 2010 - 12:31pm
Remember Abbie Hoffman’s “Steal This Book!”? Transformed, “Watch This Video!":
July 28, 2010 - 2:30pm
In the next few blogs I will highlight some moments from the Institute for Computer Policy and Law held last week at Cornell in Ithaca, New York.http://www.sce.cornell.edu/exec/programs.php?v=CPL&s=OverviewFive sessions were captured on video and archived. They can be found at this page:
July 28, 2010 - 12:00pm
We had three knock-out sessions on Day 4. Nothing I say here will compare with simply watching the videos: http://cornellmediasite.cit.cornell.edu/mediasite/Catalog/pages/catalog.aspx?catalogId=a3fcdaa9-356a-49ce-80a8-7cb6f34990cHere are my take-aways from each session:
July 27, 2010 - 2:17pm
A new ruling from the United States Copyright Office that is making the rounds in higher education and blogosphere circles has a simple core meaning: fair use now applies to section 1200 of the DMCA, the anti-circumvention provision.
July 21, 2010 - 6:48am
This is an outstanding year for ICPL! The quality of the presenters, their presentations, the attendees and their participation ranks at an all time high. Allow me to provide a flavor.
July 19, 2010 - 5:41pm
Steve begins his second presentation with a primer for FERPA in the electronic age. He is the expert on the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act, so we are fortunate indeed. What are the principles? No disclosure, as a rule, of education records, notice if the institution does disclose (unless there is a legal exception, for example in the case of an act of terrorism), access to student to read and, if necessary, ability to change mistaken information (for example, the wrong grade).
July 19, 2010 - 4:32pm
Hello, readers -- welcome to the unofficial launch of my new blog on Inside Higher Ed. I'll provide a fuller introduction to what I'm hoping to say and do here in the coming days, but I'm diving right into the substance by blogging from the scene of the annual Institute for Computer Policy and Law, which my center at Cornell puts on with Educause.
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