Corpus ID: 64077120

Free Software Free Society Selected Essays Of

  title={Free Software Free Society Selected Essays Of},
  author={Stallman Book},
Please contact the GNU Press for information regarding bulk purchases for classroom or user group use, reselling, or any other questions or comments. Permission is granted to make and distribute verbatim copies of this book provided the copyright notice and this permission notice are preserved on all copies. Permission is granted to copy and distribute translations of this book into another language, from the original English, with respect to the conditions on distribution of modified versions… Expand

Topics from this paper

The Competing Values of Hackers: The Culture Profile that Spawned the Computer Revolution
The paper demonstrates the usefulness of semi-automated text analyses for the purpose of understanding the values and assumptions that are expressed in documents and highlights the value of the technique in analyzing large volumes of empirical data and assessing cultures of communities, organizations, or other units of analysis. Expand
Introducing: the game jam license
The GJL presented in this paper, aims to uphold the original ideas of game jams (sharing and knowledge transfer), while still allowing the original team to hold on to all rights to their creation, without any of the deficiencies of the CC family of licenses. Expand
A multiple case study of small free software businesses as social entrepreneurships
It is a theory that small businesses founded by free/libre software advocates have three characteristics of social entrepreneurships: social benefit is prioritized over wealth creation, and the company's success is defined in part by the success of its social mission. Expand
    In this section we will review literature on open source software development projects, focusing on their expended effort as well as achieved efficiency. The paper is based mostly on empiricalExpand
    Toward a Critical Approach for OER: A Case Study in Removing the ‘Big Five’ from OER Creation
    The paper concludes by positing that simply rejecting Big Five technology introduces too many challenges to be justified on a pragmatic basis and encourages OER creators to remain critical in their use of technology and continue to try to advance a critical approach to OER. Expand
    (In)tangible Arguments about Play, Creativity, and the Political Economy of 3D Printing: The Free Universal Construction Kit
    With the increasing economic accessibility of 3D printers, the lessons learned and the logics cultivated on digital Web 2.0 now seem applicable to the world of material things. Released in early 2012Expand
    On the openness of digital platforms/ecosystems
    A conceptual article that embraces openness more holistically by acknowledging that openness means different things to different people and involve all stakeholders within the platforms/ecosystems, and invites scholars to reconsider the more predominating product-dominant logic in open-source software research to a more holistic logic embracing platforms and ecosystem thinking. Expand
    Privacy for the weak, transparency for the powerful: the cypherpunk ethics of Julian Assange
    WikiLeaks is among the most controversial institutions of the last decade, and this essay contributes to an understanding of WikiLeaks by revealing the philosophical paradigm at the foundation ofExpand
    Interaction Design in Free/Libre/Open Source Software Development: a systematic mapping
    This paper aims to present a summary and analysis of methods, techniques, tools, strategies and approaches to interaction design that have been proposed/used in the context of FLOSS development, and provides an overview of studies that have used MTTSA of interaction design in FLOSS context. Expand
    Free Information: Networked Learning Utopia
    This chapter applies critical theory approach to the relationships between freedom of information and technology-enhanced learning using Ivan Illich’s concept of tools for conviviality. It exploresExpand


    As enacted, it says that fair use remains nominally legitimate, but allows publishers to prohibit all software or hardware that you could practice it with
    • Effectively, fair use is prohibited.
    • 1998