background preloader

Copyright Alliance Foundation

Copyright Alliance Foundation

http://www.teachersfirst.com/single.cfm?id=10105

Related:  ethical use in the 21st centurymelaniebkWebsites

Ethical Issues ALA's Position Statement on the Confidentiality of Library Records The ethical responsibilities of librarians, as well as statues in most states and the District of Columbia, protect the privacy of library users. This statement outlines the beliefs of the American Library Association on the issue of patron confidentiality. American Library Association Code of Ethics The ALA Code of Ethics are the principles that guide the work of librarians, other professionals providing information services, library trustees, and library support staffs.

The Educator’s Guide to Copyright, Fair Use, and Creative Commons – The Edublogger Lately, we’ve been hearing more and more about digital copyrights and fair use in the news and online – particularly with the whole SOPA/PIPA uproar that recently swept the web. Also, we on the Edublogs support team have been getting more and more complaints and official requests to remove copyrighted content that users have placed on blogs. The legal jargon with respect to digital copyrights can be confusing – especially since different countries have their own laws and regulations. APA Formatting and Style Guide Summary: APA (American Psychological Association) style is most commonly used to cite sources within the social sciences. This resource, revised according to the 6th edition, second printing of the APA manual, offers examples for the general format of APA research papers, in-text citations, endnotes/footnotes, and the reference page. For more information, please consult the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association, (6th ed., 2nd printing).

Wanna Work Together? - Creative Commons Home » Videos » Wanna Work Together? Wanna Work Together? 2006 — 3:00 mins Pays tribute to the people around the world using CC licenses to build a better, more vibrant creative culture. Plagiarism Quiz 9-10: Master You're a plagiarism expert! Continue writing originally and bolstering ideas with properly cited sources. Tweet how awesome you are and share it with your classmates, friends, or instructors! 7-9: Pro You're a citation pro! What do you ThingLink? Use ThingLlink to bring images to life Thinglink for Education ThingLink is an easy and intuitive web-based solution to make your images come to life.Students and teachers find it easy and enjoyable.Students create digital products Great tool for collaborationExcellent tool for student portfolios

The Best Interactive Web Tools for Educators Most of us are working at full capacity, and keeping up with technology can feel like one more chore on the to-do list. Still, learning your way around a few of the best Web tools is worth your time. Innovative teachers are frequently using intuitive programs and websites that are easy to learn. These web tool can save you a lot of daily hassles that you might not even realize you have been tolerating. Plagiarism Tutorial: Test Your Knowledge Plagiarism is a serious academic offense! The University of Southern Mississippi's undergraduate and graduate bulletins both include statements about plagiarism: "When cheating is discovered, the faculty member may give the student an F on the work involved or in the course. If further disciplinary action is deemed appropriate, the undergraduate student should be reported to the Dean of Students.

Personalize Learning with 175 Free Apps #GAETC15 175+ Apps to Personalize Learning Applications (apps) are everywhere, whether for a cellphone, tablet, or other device. I’ve compiled this list of over 175 free apps for education arranged by category. I personally use many of these apps in my classroom. This list includes web, iOS, and Android apps and a few extensions and add-ons too. A brief description of what each app can do is provided for most of the apps. 8 Tools that Make Citations a Breeze “Be sure to cite your sources.” “Give credit where credit is due.” “Don’t plagiarize.” It’s possible all teachers have said these things to students. But what do those directives mean to students who, in all reality, haven’t had to do much citing? What does it even mean to cite your sources?

Related: