Copying Right and Copying Wrong with Web 2.0 Tools in the Teacher Education and Communications Classrooms
Save to My Collections
McGrail, E. & McGrail, J.P. (2010). Copying Right and Copying Wrong with Web 2.0 Tools in the Teacher Education and Communications Classrooms. Contemporary Issues in Technology and Teacher Education, 10(3), 257-274. AACE.
Retrieved from http://www.editlib.org/p/30354.
Contemporary Issues in Technology and Teacher Education
Volume 10, Issue 3, September 2010
Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE)
More Information on CITE Journal
Understanding the tenets of copyright in general, and in particular, in online communication and publishing with Web 2.0 tools, has become an important part of literacy in today’s Information Age, as well as a cornerstone of free speech and responsible citizenship for the future. Young content creators must be educated about copyright law, their own rights as content creators, and their responsibilities as producers and publishers of content derived from the intellectual property of others. Educators should prepare them for responsible and ethical participation in new forms of creative expression in the Information Age. The recent integration of video and audio content and the implementation of Web 2.0 tools in the contemporary English language classroom has made this learning environment a particularly appropriate proving ground for the examination of current student practices with respect to intellectual property. This paper describes an approach employed with English education and communications students to prepare them for such a complex subject matter.
- Post Secondary Education
- Secondary Education
- Legal Issues
- English Language Arts
- Preservice Teacher Education
- Information Communication Technologies
- Designing with and for Technological Pedagogical Content Knowledge: The Evolution of GeoThentic
- Using e-Learning Technologies in Developing Remeditainment Products for the Treatment of Children with Central Auditory Processing Disorder (CAPD)
- Post degree online course in Haematopathology and e-Learning: description of an innovative curriculum in e-Learning
- Podcasts in Higher Education: What Students Want, What They Really Need, and How This Might be Supported
- Using RSS in Collaborative Course Development
- Teaching for Success: Technology and Learning Styles in Preservice Teacher Education
- Reducing E-Learning Development Costs Using a Streamlined XML-based Approach
- Using Authentic Situations and Avatars to Build Knowledge in an E-Learning Environment
- Inspiring Learning and Teaching: Using e-tools to Facilitate Change
- Scenario making support in PBL
Comments & Discussion
Comment on the paper above. You must be registered to participate. Registration is free.