My hope is that that's just a sign of them not understanding the system yet, 
and so being cautious.

They've said they're going to do a complete review of their copyright material 
and the CC licences and then work out the default.

My hope is that they'll go pretty broad - CC BY is emerging as the standard 
government licence in Australia, and they cite the Venturous Australia and Gov 
2.0 papers favourably - both of which recommend 'broad' licences - as well as 
the ABS, which uses CC BY.

Jessica Coates
Project Manager
Creative Commons Clinic
Queensland University of Technology
 
ph: 07 3138 8301
fax: 07 3138 9395
email: j2.coa...@qut.edu.au

------------------------------

Message: 7
Date: Thu, 4 Feb 2010 08:59:53 +0000
From: David Gerard <dger...@gmail.com>
Subject: Re: [Wikimediaau-l] The Victorian Government commits to CC
        licensing as its default
To: Wikimedia-au <wikimediaau-l@lists.wikimedia.org>
Message-ID:
        <fbad4e141002040059t14ce355fx3e160f0133717...@mail.gmail.com>
Content-Type: text/plain; charset=UTF-8

On 4 February 2010 07:48, Jessica Coates <j2.coa...@qut.edu.au> wrote:

> The commitment is part of the Government's response to its Economic
> Development and Infrastructure Committee?s Inquiry into Improving Access to
> Victorian Public Sector Information and Data, which recommended that the
> Victorian Government adopt a ?hybrid public sector information licensing
> model comprising Creative Commons and a tailored suite of licences for
> restricted materials.?


Excellent! So, for Wikimedia interest - how much of this will be under
CC licenses that are actually proper free content licenses?


> Specifically, the response (which is under CC BY-NC-ND)


See, that's not the most reassuring start ...


- d.



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