[Air-l] "It can't be legal unless you pay for it"

Erick Iriarte Ahon eiriarte at alfa-redi.org
Sun Feb 26 10:47:20 PST 2006


I would like to introduce another aspect in this dialogue.

The structure of creative commons is based in common law, but when 
you pass to a country with based in roman law is difficult the 
application, so in this cases need "a special version" (like creative 
commons in spain or chile).

In Spain (and with latinamerican vision), is created the project 
Coloriuris (https://www.coloriuris.net), that is a licence model 
based in the roman law,

Another style for open contents and free use of information


Erick Iriarte Ahon

At 12:58 p.m. 26/02/2006, you wrote:
>Recent discussion of the legality (or otherwise) of downloading audio
>reminded me of a recent news story here in the UK about a trading
>standards officer (locally-based business 'policeman') who found
>people selling discs with Firefox on it and complained to a
>representative of the Mozilla Foundation that "I can't believe that
>your company would allow people to make money from something that you
>allow people to have free access to."
>Copyleft and creative commons etc is evidently hard for many of the
>'ordinary public' (or even supposed experts!) to understand...
>P.S. For more free to download and use audio, check out http://
>David Brake, Doctoral Student in Media and Communications, London
>School of Economics & Political Science
>Also see http://davidbrake.org/ (home page), http://blog.org/
>(personal weblog) and http://get.to/lseblog (academic groupblog)
>Author of Dealing With E-Mail - <http://davidbrake.org/
>callto://DavidBrake (Skype.com's Instant Messenger and net phone)
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