Day 1 (October 5th, 2018)
11:00-13:00 Parallel workshops
- Protection of design – what can be protected, what to protect, and how – workshop in Polish (Elżbieta Dobosz, Polish Patent Office)
- Project: Phantom – introduction and workshops for game designers – workshop in Polish (Łukasz Kozak and Krzysztof Siewicz)
- Embedding Copyright literacy using games-based learning (Jane Secker i Chris Morrison – workshop in English)
13:00-13:30 registration for participants
13:30-15:00 opening of the conference – discussion panel
Robert Ashcroft (PRS for Music)
Marek Kościkiewicz (artist and producer)
Anders Lassen (GESAC)
Jarosław Lipszyc (Fundacja Nowoczesna Polska)
Rafał Masny (Abstra)
Marcin Olender (Google)
Jane Secker (City, University of London)
Moderator: Krzysztof Siewicz (Fundacja Nowoczesna Polska)
15:00-15:30 coffee break
15:30-17:15 1st session of presentations
News and the Right to Copy: A Historian’s Take on Current Debates
Astor Nummelin Carlberg
An early post-mortem on the EU Copyright Directive: How did we get here?
#NewTools #OldRules – Artistic Work in Digital Spaces
Bernd Justin Jütte
Informing copyright reform through more than empirical evidence
Transparency of human-chatbot interaction
Call for a new right for press publishers: reconstructing narratives
Educational exception in light of copyright law reform in European Union – reality and expectations
17:15-17:45 coffee break
17:45-19:15 2nd session of presentations
Jane Secker, Chris Morrison
Embedding Copyright Literacy into institutional practices: theory, practice and fun
Design of a copyright coursebook for art college students
To see more. Using an archival resources in education
Free textbooks. No catch
Refining Big Data. The new source of information
Sharing Metadata: licensing and policy issues
19:15 closing of Day 1
Day 2 (October 6th, 2018)
11:00-13:00 Parallel workshops (in Polish)
- Laws on reuse of digitised materials – (Ksenia Kakareko, National Film Archive – Audiovisual Institute)
- Author: designer / copyright law for designers (Krzysztof Siewicz)
- Financial disputes in IP-driven industries (Agnieszka Sztoldman, Aleksandra Burda, SMM Legal)
13:00-13:30 registration for participants
13:30-15:00 1st session of presentations
The fight against IP infringements – an increasing socio-legal awareness or economic effect?
Curbing Cultural Appropriation in the Fashion Industry. Is copyright the answer?
Viola Kuś, Monika Boruta-Żywiczyńska
The face of dependencies
Weronika Bednarska, Maryla Bywalec
Funarts – are they protected by copyrights on the Internet? And what is going on with their authors?
The scent of the law. The limits of copyright protection in the context of European jurisprudence
The Folly of Majka Skowron vs Majka from the Movie – from TV to art gallery. TV series as a found-footage video-installation in a contemporary art gallery.
15:00-15:30 coffee break
15:30-17:15 2nd session of presentations
Intermediary IP injunctions in the EU: 5 key principles and some uncertainties
Fighting against value gap with national laws? Sometimes it works!
Extended Collective Licensing: Why Libraries Care, and Others Should Too
Regulation of online content: untangling the complex web of intermediary liability laws
Polish discourses on copyright – “solidarity in the Internet” or “copyright populism”?
Copyright reform – what is missing?
Transfer of Value: As a problem of fairness on the Internet and why we should fix it
17:15-17:45 coffee break
17:45-18:45 3rd session of presentations
“No evidence of relationship” does not equal “evidence of no relationship” – a few words on the media misinterpretation of the “buried” EU report.
Use of orphan works in Polish law. Some reflections after implementation
Limitations and Exceptions – restrictions on copyrights or protection of users’ interests
The implementation of the EU “Barnier” Directive in Italy: the end of the monopoly era, the dawn of a new market and the challenges of managing and controlling musical copyright in the digital age
Money and creator
18:45-19:00 coffee break
19:00-19:45 4th session of presentations
Managing expectations. Can blockchain disrupt creative industries?
Chances and threats of using blockchain in copyright law
Blockchain and Copyright: could the technology solve the problem?
Magdalena Krawczyk, Kuba Gąsiorowski
Protection of business methods – to exclude or allow at the centenary of Polish regulation?
19:45 closing of the conference
Robert Ashcroft – Chief Executive of PRS for Music, the UK’s leading music copyright collecting society, since 2010. In 2014 he initiated the debate over the so-called “Transfer of Value”, with an economics paper co-authored with Prof. George Barker of University College London, entitled “Is copyright law fit for purpose in the Internet era?”, which highlighted the role of copyright as an engine of economic growth rather than an obstacle to it. This thinking shaped the European Commission’s approach to the Copyright Directive, now nearing completion of its journey through the European Council and Parliament.
Kamil Bechta – attorney’s trainee at ORA in Warsaw. The intellectual property law is in the scope of his interests since his studies at the Jagiellonian University. During his studies, Kamil Bechta was actively involved in the circle of Intellectual Property Law TBSP UJ. The master’s thesis was devoted to issues related to the use of Creative Commons Licenses under Polish law. Kamil Bechta is also a co-author of a scientific article devoted to the use of Creative Commons Licenses
Weronika Bednarska – doctoral candidate at the Institute of Intellectual Property Law on Jagiellonian University. Together with Maryla Bywalec and out of consideration for the modern law services they created SO IN LAW, a project for sharing their knowledge about intellectual property law or data protection, publishing and helping the creatives to resolve their legal problems.
Monika Boruta-Żywiczyńska – PhD student in Linguistics, and a BA student in Cognite Sciences, at NCU, Toruń, Poland. Obtained her MA in General Linguistics at the department of English Philology. Her research interests involve: cognitive linguistics, communication, gesture studies, NVC, sign languages, language acquisition and learning.
Aleksandra Burda – attorney’s trainee at the Warsaw Bar, associate at SMM Legal. PhD student at the Department of Intellectual Property and Intangible Property Rights (University of Warsaw). She deals with the protection of industrial property in civil, penal and dispute proceedings at the Polish Patent Office. She represented the European Law Students Association ELSA at the 25th Session of the Intergovernmental Committee on Intellectual Property and Genetic Resources, Traditional Knowledge and Folklore at WIPO.
Maryla Bywalec – advocate applicant in the Advocates Chamber of Katowice. Together with Weronika Bednarska and out of consideration for the modern law services they created SO IN LAW, a project for sharing their knowledge about intellectual property law or data protection, publishing and helping the creatives to resolve their legal problems.
Astor Nummelin Carlberg – OFE’s Senior Policy Adviser (policy development and advocacy). He was an Accredited Parliamentary Assistant at the European Parliament. He has extensive experience of European policy making processes, communications and network-building, and a keen interest in Europe’s digital challenges and potential. He has been engaged with the Copyright Directive in both roles. Astor has a degree in Political Science and German literature from Middlebury College in Vermont, USA, and has also studied at the Free University in Berlin.
Anna Desponds – culture manager, film curator. Member of the Management Board of Fundacja Pełne Zanurzenie, co-organizer of the StoryCode Warsaw network gathering the creators of immersive narrative forms, such as cinematic VR and webdocs. Co-hosts the „Odbiornik” podcast of the dwutygodnik.com magazine dedicated to hybrid digital culture. In the past, she was associated with the documentary festival and the distribution company Against Gravity. She works in Warsaw and Berlin. (photo: Piotr Skrzycki)
Elżbieta Dobosz – expert at the Polish Patent Office. Head of the Industrial Design Department. On behalf of the UPRP, she cooperates with the EUIPO in matters related to the protection of designs. A long-time member of the jury of the Good Design competition organized by the Institute of Industrial Design.
Aleksandra Drożdż – intellectual property and personal data protection lawyer. Member of „30 under 30” program led by American Chamber of Commerce. Alumna of courses in the field of IP at Hugo Grotius Center for IP Law, University of Pennsylvania Law School and Harvard University. Founder of an interdisciplinary university society Law&Art at University of Warsaw. Winner of the award for the best thesis in the field of IP in 2016 awarded by the Patent Office and the Confederation Lewiatan.
Natalia Dulkowska – PhD candidate in the Department of European Law at the University of Warsaw, focusing on the protection of well-known and reputable trademarks. She graduated in Law the American Law Center at the University of Warsaw. She is a member of the International Trademark Association and in 2017 she was selected as one of the five recipients of the INTA Scholarship. Natalia is a lawyer, practicing IP, New Technologies and Personal Data Protection Law in Magnusson law firm.
Zofia Dziurawiec – graduated with distinction from the Academy of Fine Art in Cracow (diploma project was realized in Advertisement Form Studio). She received a Rector’s scholarship for the best students twice. She has been assisting in Lettering and Typography Studio for a year. Together with: Paulina Łabuz, Maria Smaga and Zuzanna Opozda, she won the prize in the international competition A Design Award in the category of visual communication. She engages mainly in graphic design.
Ula Furgał – PhD researcher in law at the European University Institute in Florence, Italy. Her doctoral research focuses on the role of copyright in the regulation of online news publishing. Prior to coming to the EUI, she has received LLM from Trinity College Dublin and Masters in Law from Jagiellonian University in Krakow. Ula has previously worked as an IP & data protection lawyer and consumer rights’ advisor. Her research interests focus on copyright, information and internet law.
Kuba Gąsiorowski – Ph.D. in law, attorney specializing in international trade law, intellectual property and combating unfair competition; he represented a wide range of businesses, from chemical, through construction, toy companies, food manufacturers up to cosmetics; in disputes for ideas, trademarks and products he acted on the both sides of the struggle; alumnus of the Fulbright scholarship in Washington D.C.; co-managing partner in WEBER law firm.
Konrad Gliściński – analyst at the Kalecki Foundation, lecturer at the H. Grotius Intellectual Property Center, lawyer of the Jagiellonian Center of Innovation sp. O.o.. He completed doctoral studies at the Faculty of Law and Administration of the Jagiellonian University and post-graduate studies of company law at the Warsaw School of Economics. He holds the LL.M title of the University of Turin in the field of IPR law. Author of the book „All rights reserved. The history of disputes over copyright. 1469 – 1928”.
Włodzimierz Gogołek – Prof. dr. hab. engineer, specialist in the field of IT in media and education. He practised in computer-assisted teaching, and establish the first Polish company of online information brokering. As the editor-in-chief and chairman of the Polish Press Agency he designed and implemented a system for collecting and distributing multimedia information resources. As a board member, he worked on the implementation of large ICT systems at Polish Telecom. Teacher and researcher. Since 2011 – mainly in the field of collection and refining Big Data.
Luca Guidobaldi – qualified lawyer in Italy. He has a solid expertise in copyright and trademarks in the fashion, media, music, entertainment and art sectors; in his daily work at Nctm Studio Legale, Luca is constantly dedicated to provide assistance and advice, in and out-of-court, to a large and diverse international Clientbase – ranging from the youngest startups and solo artists to the biggest Made in Italy brands, entertainment giants, as well as popular bands and showbiz people.
Wojciech Hardy – PhD student at the Faculty of Economic Sciences of the University of Warsaw. Since 2012, he has been conducting research on the so-called internet ‘piracy’ – currently as part of his PhD and in his own research project at the Institute for Structural Research – IBS. His interests lie in, among others, digital culture, culture in general, mythology from different parts of the world and gender inequality issues. Last, but definitely not least, he spends time being a dad.
Zuzanna Janin – sculptor, author of installations, video-installations, photographs and performances. Graduate of Academy of Fine Arts in Warsaw and Ecole Cantonale d’Art du Valais, Sierre (Switzerland). Doctoral degree awarded by University of the Arts Poznan. Her works were exhibited, i.a., at Istanbul Biennal, Biennale of Sydney, Sonsbeek’93, Liverpool Biennal, and 54th Venice Biennale, Centre Pompidou Metz, Mam Rio de Janeiro, Whitechapel London, Hoffmann Sammlung Berlin. Between 2009-2012 she directed a found-footage video installation „Majka from the Movie” using footage from a TV series from the 1970s „The Folly of Majka Skowron”
Bernd Justin Jütte – Assistant Professor in Law at the University of Nottingham. His research focusses on digital copyright in the EU, copyright reform, and transformative uses. His recent publications focus on the role of fundamental rights in copyright law and music sampling, remixing and mashing.
Marek Kościkiewicz – muzyk, wokalista, kompozytor, autor tekstów, producent muzyczny. Założyciel i lider zespołu De Mono. Autor większości piosenek grupy, w tym największych hitów m.in.: „Kochać inaczej”, „Statki na niebie”, „Znów jesteś ze mną”, „Kamień i aksamit”. Kompozytor przebojów wielu uznanych wykonawców oraz autor muzyki filmowej i reklamowej. Założyciel firmy fonograficznej ZIC-ZAC i pisma muzycznego Machina.
Łukasz Kozak – technology and media expert, medievalist, the author of Polona’s promotional success in 2013-2015. The creator of the most popular reviews of digitized collections in the network (including Discarding Images and Old pictures with animals). Cooperates with cultural institutions from around the world in the use, sharing and promotion of digital content.
Magdalena Krawczyk – attorney at law, Ph.D candidate at the Institute of Intellectual Property Law of the Faculty of Law and Administration at the JU in Cracow, professionally supports entrepreneurs by advising on commercial and competition law, in her daily work she draws on her interests in the legal regulation of technology transfer and protection of trade secrets; additionally she has extensive experience in compliance consulting; senior associate at Kubas Kos Gałkowski Attorneys law firm.
Viola Kuś – creator of the overproductive thought carried out and explored in visual arts. She explores her own mind taking up various roles – of an archivist, ethnographer, historian, futurologist or human brain researcher. Currently she analyses e.g., neuro-psycho-physical human state based on performative acts. Since 2015, Viola Kuś has been the president of the Art & Science Research Foundation om – organisms and machines in culture. She collaborates with the ICNT Neurocognitive Laboratory at UMK in Toruń. http://violkakus.pl/
Dorota Kutyła – born in Warsaw and faithful to her own city. A graduate of Polish Philology and Philosophy at the University of Warsaw. The author of texts, among others on memory, city, minorities, revolution and freedom. Currently, among others as part of the National Science Center grant, he writes about Warsaw as a city of a new civilization. He dreams about many things. He likes to laugh :) and makes thinking and writing the content of his life.
Anders Lassen – CEO of the Danish collecting agency Koda and President of GESAC, the European grouping of collective management societies. A journalist by education, Anders Lassen started in the television business as a reporter, producer and news anchor. During the late nineties, he worked as CEO of digital startups and digital ventures in the media industry. Since 2010, he has been heading Koda and has cemented its reputation as one of the most efficient CMO’s in the world as well as being a strong advocate of international cooperation between societies.
Zsófia Lehóczki – lawyer, assistant lecturer, music copyright specialist. As a lawyer she offers trainings and advice to those music industry professionals, who are in need of specialist knowledge of copyright system. She is also a member of the Business Law Department team of the Budapest University of Technology and Economics, constantly working on law and business projects devoted to copyright and new technologies. She is preparing a doctoral thesis on the protection of musical works in the digital era.
Rafał Masny – współtwórca Abstrachuje.TV najpopularniejszego polskiego kanału na youtube. Współzałożyciel firmy Abstra. Od 6 lat aktywny uczestnik i obserwator polskiego rynku internetowego wideo i influencer marketingu.
Natalia Mileszyk – lawyer and public policy expert in Centrum Cyfrowe team, dealing with digital rights, copyright reform and open policies. A member of Communia Association for Public Domain, where she coordinates the advocacy team, and a legal expert for Creative Commons Poland. She is a graduate of the Warsaw University and the Central European University in Budapest (L.LM.). Tweets at @nmileszyk
Chris Morrison – Copyright, Software Licensing and IS Policy Manager at the University of Kent. Member of the Universities UK Copyright Negotiation and Advisory Committee on whose behalf he also attends the Education Licensing Working Group (ELWG). Co-author of the second edition of Copyright and E-Learning: a guide for practitioners (2016), the originator of Copyright the Card Game. Previously worked at the British Library and the PRS collecting society. @UKCopyrightLit (tw) and https://copyrightliteracy.org (with Jane Secker).
Monika Osmańska – graduate of MA studies in history and sociology at the University of Warsaw (within the Interfaculty Individual Studies in the Humanities) and law at the Cardinal Stefan Wyszyński University in Warsaw, doctoral studies organized by the SWPS Humanist Social University in Warsaw, doctor of legal sciences, civil servant. The subjects of her scientific interest are public finance and intellectual property law.
Burak Özgen – General Counsel at GESAC that represents more than 1m creators in EU/EEA in the process of European law and policy making. Before joining GESAC, Burak advised international companies and industry organisations from creative sector, worked at the European Commission and took part in international projects such as “Fair Music Business Model” and “Music Rights in Southern Africa” as legal advisor and project coordinator. He is a PhD researcher at Ghent University and was a visiting fellow at Columbia Law School in winter 2010 where he gave a seminar course on „Current issues in music licensing”.
Tomasz Palak – legal advisor in Profit Plus, the main area of his legal interests is internet entrepreneurship – copyright and social media, personal data protection, regulations, etc. He publishes articles and conducts trainings on these topics. In his spare time a guitarist, he also runs a blog tomaszpalak.pl. Tomasz Palak was elected the best speaker of the fourth edition of the „I love marketing” conference.
Plamena Popova – has a PhD in intellectual property law (Copyrights & Architecture), currently working on IP/IT legal issues and digital rights. She is also an European Trademark and Design Attorney. She is a member of INTA Internet Committee and Internet Society.
Aleksandra Przegalińska – PhD in philosophy of AI, Assistant Professor at Kozminski University, currently Research Fellow at the Center for Collective Intelligence at MIT. Aleksandra’s current primary research interest include consequences of introducing artificial intelligence systems to people’s social and professional sphere as well as wearable technologies and human/bot interaction. Visiting scholar at The New School for Social Research/ Brown University in New York City (2014). Chairman of Media Regulation Working Party at the EU Council (2011). Photo: Albert Zawada GW
Ewa Radomska – PhD candidate in law and sociology at the Jagiellonian University. Principal investigator of the grant “Social conflict over intellectual property rights on the example of Polish discourses on copyright” funded by the NSC. She is interested in social and cultural aspects of copyright, especially in people’s communication about norms that regulate sharing creative works. She is also looking answer for the question, how has communist legacy influenced Poles’ understanding of intellectual property.
Joanna Radziszewska – graduate of the University of Gdańsk, Faculty of Law and Administration in 2001. Attorney-at-law, since 2005. In 2007 – 2008 did two postgraduate courses: Public Procurement in Poland and European Union and Founds of European Union. She’s inscribed as a mediator on the list of Gdańsk Bar Association. Participant in Doctoral Studies in Law at the University of Gdańsk, since 2016.
Eleonora Rosati – Italian avvocato focusing on IP and internet, tenured associate professor in IP law at the University of Southampton, guest lecturer in copyright law at EDHEC Business School (Lille campus) and Queen Mary University of London, editor of the Journal of Intellectual Property Law & Practice (Oxford University Press). Policy consultant at her own e-LAWnora and also door tenant at 8 New Square in London. Author of numerous contributions on IP, including to The IPKat and The 1709 Blog (over 600 posts). www.elawnora.com.
Jane Secker – Senior Lecturer in Educational Development at City, University of London. Co-author of Copyright and E-learning: a guide for practitioners (Facet, 2016). Chair of the CILIP Information Literacy Group and a member of the Universities UK Copyright Negotiation and Advisory Committee. Member of the Copyright Advisory Panel at UK’s Intellectual Property Office. For over 15 years she was Copyright and Digital Literacy Advisor at London School of Economics and Political Science. @UKCopyrightLit (tw) and: https://copyrightliteracy.org (with Chris Morrison).
Will Slauter – PhD in history from Princeton University, associate professor at Université Paris Diderot and a member of the Institut universitaire de France. He is the author of Who Owns the News? A History of Copyright (Stanford University Press, 2019) as well as several articles on the history of news publishing.
Beata Sobkow – English law solicitor focusing on data protection and legal issues surrounding blockchain; VR, AR, and MR; the Internet of Things; and AI. Beata has recently obtained an LLM in Computer Law from Queen Mary University of London and is due to start her PhD at the same university this year. Her research focuses on the intersection of IP and data protection law in areas like the liability of online intermediaries and blockchain technologies.
Jacek Staniszewski – history and computer science teacher in Akademia Dobrej Edukacji (Good Education Academy) in Warsaw. Since 2015 he has been its principal. Jacek was a member of the history unit at the Educational Research Institute where he co-ran research projects concerning history teaching. He prepared and hosted many workshops for teachers in Poland and abroad. Blogger (doklasy.pl) and podcaster (edugadki.pl). The ambassador of the European Association of History Educators.
Paulina Szczucińska – Physics Faculty, Warsaw University graduate, creates bonds between world of science and a day-to-day life. For many years in collaboration with Scientific American and National Geographic. Currently cooperating with OpenStax, a not for profit foundation and the biggest free academic textbook publisher in the U.S. At OpenStax Poland project she works to deliver to Polish students free and reliable textbooks and to make OpenStax.org textbook platform more user-friendly.
Agnieszka Sztoldman – PhD in law, expert in industrial property law and unfair competition. Head of the practice of Intellectual Property and Competition in one of the largest law firms in Poland. Specializes in litigation and advisory, especially in the pharmaceutical, chemical and technology sectors. Researcher and lecturer at the Department of Civil Law and Private International Law at the Faculty of Law, Administration and Economics at the University of Wrocław. Author of the first European monograph on the Bolar exception.
Brigitte Vézina – international IP consultant, member of the Quebec Bar. Fellow at the Centre for International Governance Innovation analyzing the international negotiations for the IP protection of traditional cultural expressions and examining IP issues around cultural appropriation in the fashion industry. Legal Officer in the Traditional Knowledge Division at WIPO (2006-2016), also previously in the Cultural Enterprise and Copyright Section at UNESCO and at Robic (Montreal-based IP law firm).
Stephen Wyber – Manager, Policy and Advocacy at the International Federation of Library Associations and Institutions, where he oversees work on building a better policy and legal environment for libraries. IFLA has engaged strongly in the ongoing European copyright reform, as well as in efforts to promote better copyright for libraries, archives and museums at WIPO, and supports its members in their own national reform efforts.
Sebastian Zdrojewski – System, Network and Data Security advisor for over 20 years, in 2017 co-founded a company that uses, among others, the blockchain technology for copyright and intellectual property protection and enforcement. Member of an Italian workgroup named “Blockchain Life Science Open Lab” that aims to analyze the usability and application of the technology in e-Health and pharmaceutical industries.
The 7th CopyCamp took place on October 5th and 6th, 2018. The theme of this edition was „Designing creative ecosystem for the future”. Thus, we have placed an even greater emphasis on curating neutral and balanced debate. We have listened to over 30 speakers, hosted 6 workshops and participated in numerous informal discussions focusing on real issues and seeking for solutions based on merits.
The two-day programme included a discussion panel where we were presented with different points of view on the question: how to balance the needs of individual artists and users in the Net? Panellists were: Robert Ashcroft (PRS for Music), Marek Kościkiewicz (artist and producer), Anders Lassen (GESAC), Jarosław Lipszyc (Fundacja Nowoczesna Polska), Rafał Masny (Abstra), Marcin Olender (Google), and Jane Secker (City, University of London).
Jane Secker, together with Chris Morrison have also led a workshop about copyright education, giving us an unforgettable opportunity to play their card game
Among our speakers were also: Zuzanna Janin who featured her found footage film “Majka from the Movie”, Zofia Dziurawiec, who presented her graphical design of our intellectual property textbook for students, Brigitte Vézina, who addressed the issue of traditional cultures and appropriation in the fashion industry, and many, many others.
All presentations are on our YouTube channel: „CopyCamp 2018” playlist
During the workshops, we could also learn how to use Slavic demonology in designing games, how to protect designs with the help of the Patent Office, how to navigate the complexities of digitisation in archives. We also participated in simulations of negotiations between designers and their clients, and we learned how to valuate copyright infringements and successfully raise your claims before a court.
CopyCamp 2018 was organised in partnership with the Patent Office of the Republic of Poland, Society of Authors ZAiKS, Polish National Film Archive–Audiovisual Institute, and Google Poland.
CopyCamp 2018 was organised under the honorary patronage of the Ministry of Digital Affairs.
Media patronage: FinTek.pl and ELSA Warszawa
CopyCamp 2018 – programme
CopyCamp 2018 – speakers
Thank you and we hope to see you next year!
This year, we have prepared a number of workshops where we will learn, discuss and exercise the practical skills associated with copyright issues. All workshops will be conducted in English.
Please, read the description and then fill out the registration form.
Admission is free, but seat number is limited. Seats are assigned under first-come first-served basis.
Workshops will take place in Centrum Kreatywności Targowa (ul. Targowa 56).
Alicja Adamczak – President of the Patent Office of the Republic of Poland, Doctor of Laws. Member of the Administrative Council and the Budget and Finance Committee of the European Patent Organisation, member of the Administrative Council of the Visegrad Patent Institute. Initiator i.a. of series of symposia „Industrial property in innovative economy” in Cracow, international conferences „Innovation and creativity of women” in Warsaw, and competitions to promote the protection of intellectual property. Initiator of Polish celebrations of the World Intellectual Property Day. Instructor of the Polish Scouting and Guiding Association.
Mitch Altman – hacker and inventor, known for inventing TV-B-Gone, a keychain that turns off TVs in public places. He co-founded a successful Silicon Valley startup and did pioneering work in Virtual Reality. He is an author and teacher, and goes around the world giving talks and workshops. Mitch promotes hackerspaces, open source hardware, and mentors others wherever he goes. He is a co-founder of Noisebridge hackerspace in San Francisco, and is President and CEO of Cornfield Electronics.
Martin Appelt – Senior Researcher and curator of the arctic collections at the National Museum of Denmark. During the last 25 years Martin has been researching the complexities of the prehistoric societies in Greenland, Arctic Canada, and Alaska. While he has disseminated much of his work in standard academic formats he is becoming ever more interested in exploring other formats of (digital) dissemination and is part of an ongoing digital collaboration with heritage communities in Arctic Canada.
Iga Bałos – earned a Ph.D. degree in law in 2015 and her thesis concerned arbitration in patent disputes. She gave talk on patents on computer programs during 32 Chaos Communication Congress (Hamburg, 2015) and had a chance to discuss the issue of hacking autonomous vehicles from IP point of view during 1st OverDirveConference (Girona, 2016). She takes part in public discussion on software patents since 2009. Her opinion was published on the official website of European Patent Office.
Mirko Boehm – Free Software and Open Source advocate. KDE Desktop contributor since 1997 (including several years on the KDE e.V. Board). Visiting lecturer and researcher at the Technical University of Berlin, a fellowship representative in the FSFE general assembly and a Qt-certified specialist and trainer. At the Open Invention Network, Mirko is responsible for the Linux system definition. Founder and CEO of Endocode, an employee-owned company providing professional IT services with a focus on Open Source technologies.
Carolina Botero – CEO of the Colombian civil society digital rights organization Karisma Foundation. She is a researcher, lawyer, lecturer, and writer on topics related to law and technology. Carolina works in the defence of human rights in technology environments.Carolina holds a master’s degree on international law and cooperation (VUB – Belgium), and a master’s degree in Business and Contracting Law (2006, UAB – Spain). She writes a weekly OpEd for the Colombian newspaper El Espectador (photo: Mario Carvajal).
Nick Briz – new_media artist, educator (SAIC, Marwen, www), organizer (GLI.TC/H, NO-MEDIA). Lives in Chicago and works on digital literacy + ecology, netizen rights, glitch art, net art, remix. Critically obsessed with Internet. Independent and commercial (Branger_Briz) artist, whose works have been shown internationally (FILE Media Arts Festival, the Images Festival, the Museum of Moving Image, the Tate, Museum of Contemporary Art Chicago). Published in VICE, Rhizome.org, Fast Company, El Mundo, Neural.
Delia Browne – the national copyright director of the National Copyright Unit (NCU), Copyright Advisory Group, COAG Education Council. Active advocate of OER in Australia. She is currently leading the advocacy on behalf of the Australian Education sector in copyright law reform and OER policy and implementation. Education sector Lead of Creative Commons Australia. One of the co-founders of Peer 2 Peer University (www.p2pu.org). She is one of the co-drafters of the Cape Town Open Education Declaration.
Diana Cocoru – Director for Policy and Research at OpenForum Europe, Diana has closely followed the EU copyright review from the very beginning of the process, back in 2013. She has authored a research paper with policy recommendations for the text and data mining exception, she has coordinated the drafting and publication of an academic paper on the new press publishers’ right and is currently leading an online initiative to limit the unintended impact of the proposed Directive on code sharing platforms.
Martyna Czapska – legal counsel and an experienced public speaker. She graduated in law at University of Lodz and completed postgraduate studies in copyright law at University of Warsaw. She specializes in copyright and business law, enjoys spreading legal education in local communities on nationwide conventions. She runs a blog focused on copyright law at www.prawnointelektualny.pl. Recently she created Prawnointelektualny’s YouTube channel. After hours she plays computer games and enjoys good books.
Łukasz Czernicki – innovation trends seeker, IP-freak, intangibles catalyst.
Ariele Elia – Department Coordinator for the newly launched MFA Fashion Design program at the Fashion Institute of Technology. Curator or co-curator of: „Faking It: Originals, Copies, and Counterfeits,” „Fashion and Technology,” „Black Fashion Designers”. Lecturer at Oxford, NYU, Eyebeam, the University of Rhode Island. Author: “The Wardrobe of the Modern Athlete: Activewear in the 1930s” and “Ocean Exploration: Fashion from the Deep.” M.A. in Fashion and Textile: History, Theory, and Museum Practices from FIT. B.A. in Art History from Saint Mary’s College of California.
Pernille Feldt – cand.mag. in Comparative literature, University of Copenhagen and MA in Digital Heritage/Museum Studies, Leicester University. After working at the National Gallery, Cph. she recently joined the research project The Past’s Future at the Saxo-Institute at University of Copenhagen as a scientific assistant. The project collaborates with three Danish cultural heritage institutions and examines the concept of education in light of digital transformations.
Damian Flisak – Author of numerous scientific and popular publications, including a commentary on the Polish Act on the copyright and the neighbouring rights (one of the authors and scientific editor). Arbitrator at the Internet Domains Court (PIIT). Sworn translator of German language. Lecturer at Kozminski University.
Kiki Ganzemüller – Music Publishing Partnerships Manager in Google since 2015. She looks after publishers, songwriters and collection societies across YouTube and Google Play Music in EMEA. Before Google she worked as Artist Relations Manager at Iceland Airwaves Festival as well as independent Artist Manager and ran her own Publishing Edition at BMG Rights Management.
Gloria González Fuster – research professor at the Vrije Universiteit Brussel (VUB)’s Faculty of Law and Criminology. Member of the Law, Science, Technology and Society (LSTS) Research Group, she investigates legal issues related to privacy, personal data protection and security. She studied Law, Journalism, and Modern Languages and Literatures, and worked at the European Commission and the Education, Audiovisual and Culture Executive Agency.
Anikó Grad-Gyenge – associate professor at Károli Gáspár University in Budapest and a copyright advisor at ProArt. Vicepresident of the Hungarian ALAI Group and Hungarian Copyright Forum Association. Chief editor of Infocommunication and Law, member of the Hungarian Copyright Expert Board. Aniko holds degrees in both law and musicology.
Luca Guidobaldi – lawyer and a Senior Associate at Nctm Studio Legale in Rome. IP LL.M (United States, 2011) his practise area covers copyright and trademarks, media, entertainment and art law. Luca assists and advises in and out-of-court, large and diverse international Client-base – ranging from the youngest start-ups to the biggest “Made in Italy” brands, from solo artists to popular acts and showbiz people. He is a member of IP associations such as INTA, LES and IIPLA and he is also the author of several law-review publications in Italy.
Małgorzata Gurdziel – graduated the Cracow University of Economics and the University of Warsaw. Between 2006-2012 was managing the Association of Theater Authors and the Art of Dialogue Foundation, which run g.e. the Drama Laboratory. Since 2010 vice-director of Tadeusz Lomnicki Theater Na Woli and since 2013 the the Outside Director at the The Dramatic Theatre of the Capital City of Warsaw. Founder of non-governmental organizations implementing the production and organization of pro-social projects.
Wojciech Hardy – economist at the Institute for Structural Research (IBS) and a PhD student at the University of Warsaw. He has been researching unauthorised file-sharing for several years, and has published some of his studies in reviewed journals. He is currently researching the persistence of switching to file-sharing resulting from one-time incentives to do so. He’s interested in music and folk tales across the world, but also enjoys reading sci-fi literature. Above all, he spends time being a dad.
Bernhard Hayden – net activist, developer and youth organizer. Since 2014 he’s on the board of the digital rights youth federation »Young Pirates of Europe«, working for a more equitable and fair distribution of the benefits of technology in society. He’s currently studying International Migration and Ethnic Relations at Malmö University in Sweden.
Krzysztof Izdebski – Board Member and Policy Director of Fundacja ePaństwo (EPF). Lawyer specialized in access to public information and re-use of public sector information. Author of publications on freedom of information, conflicts of interest, corruption and civic control. His expertise covers not only Poland but also other EU and non-EU countries.
Till Jaeger – Certified Copyright and Media Law Attorney and a partner at JBB Rechtsanwaelte. Co-founder of the Institute for Legal Aspects of Free & Open Source Software (ifrOSS). Till represented the gpl-violations.org project in several lawsuits to enforce the GPL and was a member of the Committee C in the GPLv3 drafting. Co-author: Open Source Software – Rechtliche Rahmenbedingungen der Freien Software, 4th ed. Munich 2016.
Matthias Kirschner – president of FSFE. He believes that software is deeply involved in all aspects of our lives and that its technology has to empower society not restrict it. He helps other organisations, companies and governments to understand how they can benefit from Free Software and how the idea of Free Software help to support freedom of speech, freedom of press or privacy. Matthias loves playing with his son, and in his spare time assists in wilderness first aid seminars, enjoys comics like XKCD and Transmetropolitan; Monty Python and Die Ärzte.
Nevena Kostova – PhD in law (University of Edinburgh, 2017). She researched creators’ organisations as participants and shapers of copyright policy (funded by CREATe, the RCUK Centre for Copyright and New Business Models in the Creative Economy). Nevena previously taught on the eLLM IP Law Programme and co-convened an IP, IT and Media Law Discussion Group at Edinburgh Law School. Nevena is particularly interested in exploring how the copyright framework should be shaped in response to developments in technology that alter the way content is created, disseminated, and consumed.
Jan Kottmann – responsible for media policy at Google Germany since February 2010. After studying law in Trier, London, Bonn and Edinburgh, he worked for RTL Television and the Media Group RTL Germany from 2002 to 2008. There he was last responsible as deputy head of media policy for the area of political communication and media law. In his current position as Head of Media Policy, he looks after the topics of digital culture, copyright, content regulation and media policy for the DACH area.
Till Kreutzer – lawyer (attorney-at-law), legal scholar (PhD) and writer. He is co–founder and publisher of iRights.info, a non-profit information portal on copyright in the digital world for consumers and creators, awarded – inter alia – with the Grimme-Online-Award 2006. He is also an entrepreneur and founder and managing partner of the iRights.Lab, an independent think tank on strategies for the digital world and the law firm iRights.Law. (photo: Jana Pofalla)
Anna Kruszewska – legal counsel. She has gained professional experience in prestigious Polish and international law firms such as London based Schillings, which deals with image protection of word-famous stars and international corporations. She is an adept at personal rights protection of high profile individuals in terms of legal advice and litigation.
Danny Lämmerhirt – a researcher focussing on the politics of data, evidence-informed politics, the role of information for governance, as well as the social effects of quantification. Currently Danny is coordinating the research of Open Knowledge International – including to lead on the methodology development of the Global Open Data Index and developing research methods to explore data use. Prior to that Danny worked as research assistant with the Fraunhofer Society and the University of Amsterdam, and was a journalist and editor for several media outlets in Stuttgart, Germany.
Eva Lepik – Estonian semiotician, Wikimedian and activist of free culture. Board member of Wikimedia Eesti, vice-chair of Estonian Semiotics Association, librarian at the Thomas A. Sebeok library in University of Tartu. A member of the team running the campaign for bringing full Freedom of Panorama to Estonia. For temporary escapades from copyright, Eva participates in historical dance ensemble Saltatriculi and gypsy dance ensemble Maljarka (photo: Raul Veede, CC-BY-SA).
James Love – Director of Knowledge Ecology International. His work focuses on the production, management and access to knowledge resources as well as aspects of competition policy. This includes work on the financing of R&D, intellectual property rights, prices for and access to new medical technologies, as well as related topics for other knowledge goods including software, other copyrighted works, and data. He is working on proposals to expand the production of knowledge as a public good.
Raegan MacDonald – Senior EU Policy Manager, Mozilla. Originally from Canada, Raegan lives in Brussels, where she leads Mozilla’s Public Policy work in the EU, covering issues such as copyright, privacy, data protection, and net neutrality. Prior to joining Mozilla, Raegan established and led Access Now’s Brussels office. Prior to that, she worked with European Digital Rights (EDRi), an association civil and human rights groups from across Europe. Raegan is a graduate of the University of Vienna and the University of Leipzig where she received her Masters in Global Studies.
Polina Malaja – Policy Analyst and the Legal Coordinator at the Free Software Foundation Europe (FSFE). Holding LL.M in International Human Rights Law and Intellectual Property Rights Law, she is deeply interested in interactions between fundamental rights and freedoms and technology in the digital age. At the FSFE she is responsible for Free Software advocacy work on the EU level: including advocating for Open Standards, fair competition, and a level playing field for Free Software. In addition to that, she is leading the FSFE Legal Team and coordinating the biggest network of legal experts in Free Software: the Legal Network.
Anna Mazgal is a director for strategy and development at Centrum Cyfrowe, a Polish think-and-do-tank that is turning society digital. She is interested in the change technology brings to human behavior, policymaking, and law. As the President of COMMUNIA Association for Public Domain she is frequently in Brussels advocating for user-friendly shape of the ongoing copyright reform.
Ryan Merkley – experienced non-profit leader, advocate, and campaigner for openness and collaboration. As CEO of Creative Commons, Ryan has driven the organization’s focus towards a vibrant, usable commons powered by collaboration and gratitude. This has led to a renewed global movement, and significant growth in CC’s impact and reach, celebrating 1.2 billion licensed works in 2016. Read the 2016 State of the Commons report. Twitter: https://twitter.com/ryanmerkley Linkedin: https://ca.linkedin.com/in/ryanmerkley (photo: Sebastiaan ter Burg, CC-BY)
Natalia Mileszyk – lawyer and public policy expert dealing with digital rights, copyright reform and openness. She works for Centrum Cyfrowe, a leading Polish think-and-do-tank researching focused on the digital leap that society is making due to the robust development of technology. She is also active in Communia Association for Public Domain and Creative Commons Poland. For the last two years she has been actively involved in copyright reform advocacy at the European level. @nmileszyk
Peter Murray-Rust – chemist at the University of Cambridge, advocate and campaigner for open access and open data in science. He has developed chemistry and open data study on markup languages, especially Chemical Markup Language (with Henry Rzepa). Co-founder member of of the Blue Obelisk movement, advisor at the Open Knowledge International. (Photo by Slowking – Own work, GFDL 1.2)
Diego Naranjo – Senior Policy Advisor at EDRi since 2014. Advocates for the protection of citizens’ fundamental rights and freedoms online in the fields of data protection, surveillance and copyright. Member of the expert group on digital rights created by the Spanish Ministry of Energy, Tourism and Digital Agenda. Co-author of the Council of Europe’s Study DGI31 Human Rights Violations Online, prepared by EDRi. Twitter: @DNBSevilla
Maksym Naumko – the Legal Lead of Creative Commons Ukraine, he is also working as legal advisor for software corporation ABBYY. He graduated as Master of Law from the National Technical University of Ukraine „Kyiv Polytechnic Institute” and then obtained Master degree in IP from the Institute of Intellectual Property of Odessa Law Academy. Maksym is interested in all issues of intellectual property in digital space.
Aaron Perzanowski – Professor of Law at Case Western Reserve University School of Law, where he teaches courses in intellectual property, telecommunications, and innovation. He previously served as the Microsoft Research Fellow at the Berkeley Center for Law & Technology. His research addresses topics ranging from digital copyright to deceptive advertising to creative norms within the tattoo industry. He is the author of The End of Ownership: Personal Property in the Digital Economy (MIT Press 2016) and Creativity Without Law (NYU Press 2017) (with Kate Darling).
Magdalena Płonka – designer (Academy of Art Łódź), lecturer in CSR in design (MSKPU). Considered one of the most influential women in Poland (PANI magazine, 1999). Author: „Ethics in Fashion – CSR in textile industry” and other publications for PAH and Polska Zielona Sieć. Member of Business Ethics Advisory Committee at the Ministry of Development. Expert witness (fashion design and costumology). Doctoral candidate at IADE Creative University in Lisbon (http://www.ethicsinfashion.com)
Piotr Płucienniczak – artist, member of the Rozdzielczość Chleba art collective, political activist, independent social researcher, occasionally translator and programmer. Edited „Marsz na ROM” (2012), „Glitch art is dead” (2016), „Nośnik #4” (2016) and „Firmy” (2017) as a member of Rozdzielczość Chleba, he was also an executive director of the ZUSwave project. Author of articles published in „Bez Dogmatu”, „Dwutygodnik”, „emecon”, „Ha!art”, „Kultura i Społeczeństwo”, „Studia Socjologiczne” and some other places.
Joanna Porayska – second-year student at International School of Costume and Fashion Design and CKP Warsaw, where she studies clothing design. She is as well one of the scribers at FashionBiznes.pl, ocassionaly writes for Magazyn.Allegro.pl and Kobieta.Gazeta.pl. Joanna is strongly into digital painting and computer graphics. In her free time she creates alternative clothing.
Marek Porzeżyński – PhD in Law, founder and director of Future Institute – Instytut Badań nad Prawnymi Aspektami Nowych Technologii. Lawyer at WKB, a scholar at the University Cardinal Stefan Wyszyński (Faculty of Law and Administration). Student of the Applied Computer Science at the Warsaw University of Technology (Faculty of Electrical Engineering). Specialized in the civil law, the new technologies law, especially in protection of intellectual property, media and advertising.
Radosław Radwan – lawyer and advocate trainee from Warsaw by day, gamer and pop-culture geek by night. Graduated law from Jagiellonian University and post-graduate studies in the field of IP law at University of Warsaw. His current practice revolves around copyright-related issues concerning new technologies and copyright levies. Besides interests related to his practice, he is interested in copyright history and theory of authorship which was a subject of his paper published in major Polish journal.
Julia Reda -a representative of the Pirate Party, a worldwide movement supporting the usage of technology for empowerment. As member of the European Parliament, she advocates a European copyright adapted to the digital era – easily understandable, enabling the free exchange of culture and knowledge across borders. Julia holds an M.A. in political science and communications science from Johannes-Gutenberg-University Mainz, Germany.
Antonio Roberts – New Media artist and Curator based in Birmingham, UK. He uses glitch art, hacking and technology-driven processes to explore issues surrounding free culture and authorship. He has exhibited at galleries including Furtherfield Gallery, Tate Britain, the Ukrainian Institute of Modern Art, Birmingham Open Media, University of Birmingham, and Jerwood Space. He has curated exhibitions including Bring Your Own Beamer, µChip 3, Stealth, and No Copyright Infringement Intended.
André Rocha – Senior Product and Interaction designer (Founder at EVOL/LEVO), Professor at ESELx – IPL and ESAD.cr, Technical Lead on the Creative Commons Portugal team and founder at DAR – an Open Design and Culture Non-profit. He is currently enrolled in the UT Austin | Portugal Digital Media PhD program where he is researching about Open Agriculture through the design of a new medium (GROUU) which is aimed at Open Agriculture Knowledge Generation and Transfer. In the end of 2016 he started the FarmLabs Initiative through which he also develops his Research. (Photo: Luís Barbosa | FUTUREPLACES 2015)
Krisztina Rozgonyi – senior media, telecommunication and IP regulatory and legal/policy consultant. Assistant Professor with the Media Governance and Media Industries Research Lab (University of Vienna). She works with e.g., ITU/UN, Council of Europe, European Commission, World Bank InfoDev and BBC MA as senior adviser on media freedom, spectrum policy and copyright legal frameworks re: digital audiovisual archives. She holds a doctoral degree in Law and State Sciences and an MA in Communication Sciences (Eötvös Lóránd University, Budapest), as well as an MBA (CEU).
Agnieszka Serlikowska – legal advisor, University of Warsaw graduate, author of publication related to Internet copyright infringement. Participant of many IP courses, WIPO’s Advanced Course on Trademarks, Industrial Designs and Geographical Indications included. Since 2012 she works in public administration office oriented towards i.a. food quality regulations.
Aleksandra Sewerynik – lawyer, choral conductor. Her blog prawomuzyki.pl helps musicians and lawyers to understand the copyright.
Krishna Ravi Srinivas – STI Program affiliate at Research Information System for Developing Countries (RIS), New Delhi. He has been a visiting scholar at University of Pennsylvania on a Fulbright Fellowship, He has published extensively on intellectual property rights, climate change and technology transfer, open source innovation and traditional knowledge. He has been/is part of research projects funded by the EC, ERC, FAO and UNESCO. http://ris.academia.edu/KrishnaRaviSrinivas, http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/cf_dev/AbsByAuth.cfm?per_id=290086
Lucie Straková – copyright and ICT lawyer, currently pursuing her Ph.D at Masaryk university in Brno, Czech Republic. Lucie focuses on relationship between collective management schemes and modern technologies. She cooperates with Technology Transfer Office at Masaryk University and University of Pardubice, and with Ministry of Education as a lawyer. She is a lecturer at Masaryk University, a co-Legal Lead of Creative Commons Czech Republic, and CEO of non-profit organization Open Content.
Dániel G. Szabó – a lawyer with journalism background focusing on freedom of expression and information. He did his LL.M. at Central European University in Comparative Constitutional Law. With a journalism background from the leading Hungarian online news portal, he understands the practical aspects of free speech issues. Currently he is a legal officer at the Hungarian Helsinki Committee. He is also active in an NGO-based journalism project called Transparent Education where he provides legal support for journalists in freedom of information requests and other free speech issues.
Flóra Márta Szigeti – public international law PhD student at Eötvös Lorand University in Budapest. Flóra earned a degree both in law and design and art theory. After two years of practical experience in a patent infringement litigation team, she became a legal advisor in the Hungarian Ministry of Justice in the field of intellectual propery, as also followed the Digital Single Market copyright legislation for five months at the Cabinet of Commissioner Navracsics. Flóra’s research concerns the intersection of foreign policy and the challenges of policies concerning digital reality.
Katarzyna Szymielewicz – lawyer specialised in human rights and technology. Co-founder and president of Panoptykon Foundation – a Polish NGO defending human rights in the context of contemporary forms of surveillance. Vice-president of European Digital Rights – a coalition of 33 privacy and civil rights organisations. Board member of Tactical Technology Collective and Amnesty International (Poland). Graduate of the University of Warsaw (Law) and the School of Oriental and African Studies (Development Studies). A member of Ashoka – international network of social entrepreneurs.
Raul Veede – Wikipedian and an administrator in Estonian Wikipedia since 2004. Communication expert, Wikievangelist, and Chief Philosophical Officer at Blue Ant. A member of the Freedom of Panorama team in Estonia. In free time, translates British 18th-century philosophy and dances Argentine tango.
Sander van der Waal – Head of Network and Partnerships at Open Knowledge International, overseeing the Capacity Team, which includes the areas of Research, Communications, Community and OKFestival. Sander has been with the OKI since the end of 2012, working on topics ranging from Open Education to School of Data. With an MSc (and BSc) in Computer Science, has a long record in software development. Before joining OKI, Sander also advised the higher education sector in the UK on open source software development.
Jacob Wang – Coordinator of Digitization and Digital Initiatives at The National Museum of Denmark working in the field of digitization, data, knowledge and rights management, digital development and open access. Making the knowledge and collections of The National Museum of Denmark openly, freely and actively available to all is the core mission of his work. Jacob co-founded HACK4DK, an annual heritage hackathon held in Copenhagen since 2012 and has been heavily involved in developing historiskatlas.dk – Denmark’s largest ongoing digital collaboration between 150+ danish archives, libraries and museums.
Tomasz Zalewski – Partner at Wierzbowski Eversheds Sutherland law firm. He heads the Intellectual Property, E-business and Public Procurement teams. The founder and co-author of two special-interest blogs devoted to issues of public procurement (eurozamowienia.pl) and copyright and ebusiness (IPwsieci.pl). Founder of LegalTech Polska – a platform of exchanging knowledge related to tech in law and law in tech.
Jérémie Zimmermann – co-founder of Hacking with Care, aiming at bringing care for hackers-activists and Hackers ethics and tools for caregivers. Co-founder (and coordinator/spokesperson/campaigner for 7 years until 2014) of La Quadrature du Net, defending freedoms online, in France and in the EU.(photo: Heinrich-Böll-Stiftung@flickr, CC-BY-SA).
Day 1 (September 28th, 2017)
10:00-14:00 Workshops (Centrum Kreatywności Targowa)
14:00-19:30 Presentations (parallel sessions in Kino Praha)
|Room A||Room B|
|Jarosław Lipszyc (Fundacja Nowoczesna Polska)||transmission|
|Jan Kottman (Google)||transmission|
|Raegan MacDonald (Mozilla)||transmission|
|Ryan Merkley (Creative Commons)||transmission|
|16:00-17:20||Aaron Perzanowski - The End of Ownership||Jacob Riddersholm Wang, Pernille Feldt, Martin Appelt - The empirical strikes back - digital museums, ownership and cultural rights|
|Iga Bałos - Driving into the Unknown?! Patents, software and autonomous cars||Krisztina Rozgonyi - Copyright (and) Culture: the governance of audiovisual broadcast archives - legal en(dis)ablers|
|Martyna Czapska - Do androids dream of copyright?||Maksym Naumko - Heritage many would like to forget: copyright and digitization of monumental Soviet heritage in Ukraine|
|Damian Flisak - Is it really urgent to have lex robotica?||Anikó Grad-Gyenge - Works made for hire by the state|
|Luca Guidobaldi - Appropriation, overlapping copyrights, trademarks and designs and risk of over-and under-protection in the Age of “Liquid IP”|
|17:50-19:30||Jamie Love - International cooperation in public research and support for cancer drugs||Ariele Elia - Appropriation in Fashion: Where to Draw the Line|
|Mirko Boehm - The concept of property in Open Source in a hybrid open/closed world||Magdalena Płonka, Joanna Porayska - Illegal copying in fashion industry - some examples|
|Krishna Ravi Srinivas - Of Seeds, Machines and Rights: Open Source and Innovation in Agriculture||Łukasz Czernicki - Who were you to own what I wear?|
|André Rocha – Farmlabs – What is or can be Open Agriculture?||Nick Briz - Music „Sampling” in the Age of Machine Learning|
|Mitch Altman - Open hardware: consequences on projects and society||Antonio Roberts - No Copyright Infringement Intended|
|Tomasz Zalewski - Legal Robots - artificial intelligence in legal industry||Aleksandra Sewerynik, Anna Kruszewska - Collision of an exclusive right and artistic freedom - can we use events that really happened in creative works? Copyright and personal right issues.|
|Agnieszka Serlikowska - The influence of appellation of origin, geographical indication and food commercial quality on everyday consumer choices||Marek Porzeżyński - Computer generated (intellectual) property.|
Day 2 (September 29th, 2017)
10:00-14:00 Workshops (Centrum Kreatywności Targowa)
14:00-19:45 Presentations (parallel sessions in Kino Praha)
|Room A||Room B|
|Alicja Adamczak (Polish Patent Office)||transmission|
|Krzysztof Siewicz (Fundacja Nowoczesna Polska)||transmission|
|15:15-16:45||Julia Reda - Copyright showdown!||Delia Browne - Fixing Copyright for Education in the 21st Century|
|Till Kreutzer - The exclusive right in (press) publications: A threat to the Internet as we know it!||Natalia Mileszyk - Collective Management Organisations - quo vadis?|
|Diana Cocoru, Polina Malaja - EU copyright reform and its implications for collaborative software
|Lucie Straková - Independent management entity - what’s gonna change?|
|Diego Naranjo - Rage Against the #CensorshipMachine - Upload filters VS human rights||Nevena Kostova - Opportunities and Challenges for Authors in a Dynamic Publishing Industry|
|Berhnard Hayden - Copyfighters – what do young Europeans think about copyright reform?||Wojciech Hardy - Brace yourselves, pirates are coming! The longterm effect of Game of Thrones leak on its TV viewership|
|Flóra Márta Szigeti - Framing the Internet - Publishers’ Right under Construction||Gloria Gonzalez Fuster - Who is listening to the data subject? Music streaming and privacy|
|17:15-18:15||Carolina Botero - Sharing is not a crime||Peter Murray-Rust - The Right to Read is the Right to Mine|
|Raul Veede, Eva Lepik - Freedom of Panorama and How to Achieve It: The Case of Estonia||Jérémie Zimmermann - Hacking with Care|
|Anna Mazgal - Paradigm lost? How Our Freedoms are Weaponized Against Us and What We Can Do About It||Katarzyna Szymielewicz - Who owns the data fed to algorithms? Who controls the outcomes? Who can open the ‘black box’?|
|Till Jaeger - Machine Learning and database rights|
|18:45-19:45||Matthias Kirschner - Limux: the loss of a lighthouse||Piotr Płucienniczak - Rozdzielczość Chleba: art, culture and publishing beyond property|
|Krzysztof Izdebski - From the Freedom of Information to the Right to Reuse Public Sector Information||Małgorzata Gurdziel - Practical aspects of co-operation with a cultural institution|
|Dániel Szabó - Prosecution for making a smartphone app on public transport - A case study from Hungary||Radosław Radwan - Author in the Virtual Plaza. The Problem of Authorship and Copyright in Vaporwave|
CopyCamp 2017 – summary
The 6th CopyCamp took place in Warsaw on September 28th and 29th under the title „the Internet of Copyrighted Things”. This year we gathered 60 guests from 21 countries who shared their expertise during presentations and workshops with those who joined us in Kino Praha or watched our live streaming on YouTube. We listened to stories touching on real-life issues in culture, science, education, medicine and agriculture. And it was a great success! In the post-conference survey, our participants evaluated the conference with an average grade of 5,15 (with 6 being the maximum grade).
Apart from the speaker sessions we also had pleasure of hosting workshops, where our participants could role-play in the EU legislative process, learn data mining skills, explore YouTube’s possibilities for artists, exchange experiences about digitization of national heritage, discuss proliferation of open public licenses, map copyright exceptions and limitations, and learn techniques to prevent burnout.
Among our special guests was Ms. Julia Reda, Member of the European Parliament and a representative of the Pirate Party. In her speech about the current copyright reform, Ms. Reda complemented some of its parts, but also expressed her deepest concern about the proposal of “linking tax” and the filtering obligation. Apparently, many decision makers wrongly believe that these proposals will only result in benefits for authors and other rightholders. They thus pay little attention to users and activists who raise alarm that implementing such ideas would destroy the internet. One of such negative examples that she mentioned is that the filtering obligation will actually lead to the raise of market power of platforms that already have big databases of information about works and their rightholders. EU citizens and entrepreneurs will have to license access to such databases, and the EU will have little control here. Since there is little understanding of such details, Ms. Reda called in particular for more expertise to be delivered to decision makers about specific negative consequences.
Ariele Elia (Fashion Institute of Technology, NY) discussed the cultural appropriation in fashion. While it is an old phenomenon, it has recently been receiving increased attention, in the light of dangers posed to cultures from which various designers borrow without due consideration for the actual meaning and importance of the reused cultural symbols.
Aaron Perzanowski (Case Western Reserve University School of Law) posed a question: what does it mean to own something in the digital economy? He followed to explain that while in the offline world we tend to have a good, common-sense understanding of property, our intuition may easily deceive us when it comes to information goods. In the digital environment there is no tangible copy and hence no exhaustion of exclusive rights. This means that the right holders may control how we use information goods in ways impossible before, when we could resell and borrow books without them even noticing. Conversely, in the Internet of Things environment, software and DRM is being introduced to tangibles in a way that undermines our property rights in them. As a result, the extended control of right holders mentioned above is being transferred to the offline world.
James Love (Knowledge Ecology International) elaborated on a specific proposal to create a club of countries that delinkage R&D funding for new cancer drugs from prices, and eliminate all monopolies on cancer drugs.
Nick Briz showed us how to replace composers with computers. Read his Perspective on ‘Creative’ AI blogpost
We are particularly proud that at CopyCamp 2017 we have gathered a considerable group of German experts including: Jan Kottmann (Google Germany), Kiki Ganzemüller (YouTube), Mirko Boehm (Open Invention Network), Till Jaeger (ifrOSS), and Till Kreutzer (iRights.Lab). We also had a strong representation of the Berlin-based Free Software Foundation Europe: Polina Malaja, Erik da Silva, Carmen Bianca. This allowed us to exchange ideas about copyright-related issues common for our countries – including especially the current EU copyright reform and public procurement of IT systems. The Polish-German cooperation at CopyCamp would not happen without the help of the funds of the German Federal Foreign Office transferred by the Foundation for Polish-German Cooperation.
All presentations are on our YouTube channel – in „CopyCamp 2017” playlist.
We want to thank all the speakers and attendees, as well as our whole team without whom the success of the conference would have been impossible. We also wish to express our gratitude to our partners: the German Foreign Office and the Foundation for Polish-German cooperation, Google, ZIPSEE Digital Poland, Mozilla, EDRi, OpenForum Europe, Open Knowledge, Creative Commons, Communia, ifrOSS, Free Software Foundation Europe, Iuridicum Remedium, Trnava University and Asimov Foundation.
We thank Ms. Anna Streżyńska, the Minister of Digital Affairs and Ms. Alicja Adamczak, the President of the Patent Office of the Republic of Poland for granting their honorary patronages to CopyCamp.
We also thank our media patrons: Dziennik Internautów, Linux Magazin, Notes na 6 tygodni and Netzpolitik.org
CopyCamp 2017 in the press:
CopyCamp 2017 – program
CopyCamp 2017 – prelegenci
Thank you and we hope to see you next year!
fot. Rafał Nowak
10:00 – 12:00 Workshops
12:00 – 14:00 Lunch break (free time)
13:00 – 14:00 Registration
14:00 – 14:45 Opening
Jarosław Lipszyc, Modern Poland Foundation
Arnd Haller, Google
Michał Kanownik, ZIPSEE Digital Poland
15:00 – 16:30 Session 1
Olga Goriunova: Data, profiles and digital subjects: ownership in the age of machine learning
Jody Wood: Identity as Privilege
Jacek Dehnel: Recycling culture
Tomasz Rychlicki and Grzegorz Pacek: The Two that would (NOT) monopolize the alphabet
Łukasz Kozak: Louis Wain, cats and Konopnicka. How Polish literature for children classics were written.
Anna Smolar: Producing the play Henrietta Lacks
16:30 -17:00 Coffee break
17:00 -18:30 Session 2
Mikołaj Iwański: Reflections on the future of private copying levies in the light of struggle for artists’ social rights
Damir Filipovic: Digital Europe Remuneration systems in Europe
Alicja Peszkowska: Are we framed? Creative Commons as an artistic framework.
Łukasz Czernicki: Taxmen talk IP and what we may learn from it
Kamil Jaczyński and Michał Kożuchowski: Facing reality, or ZAiKS (and other collecting societies) in musician’s eyes
Witold Chomiczewski: Screen scraping and data aggregation – a great idea for a legally risky business
18:30 – 19:00 Coffee break
19:00 – 20:00 Session 3
Krzysztof Izdebski: right to Peaceful Assembly
Katarzyna Lejman: May authors of Let’s plays and video games casts have a peaceful mind?
Aleksandra Maciejewicz: Illegal tweets, emoji, snapchat filters and hashtags
Magdalena Szecówka: Creative Commons marketing – free and open licenses in promotion of firms and individuals
20:00 – Closing
14:00 – 14:45 Opening and plenary (transmission from Room A)
15:00 – 16:30 Session 1
Rufus Pollock: „Why does making an open information age matter?”:
Dimitar Dimitrov: Public Policy Ping Pong:https://youtu.be/W0KotmoL3Hg
Teresa Nobre: Best Case Scenarios for Copyright: national exceptions to copyright
Diego Naranjo: Copyfails
Agata Janeczek: How to play with copyright law
Iga Bałos: Saved by the bell: how to teach about copyright?
16:30 -17:00 Coffee break
17:00 -18:30 Session 2
Stephen Wyber: Between Piracy and the Privatisation of Knowledge – Libraries in International Copyright Debates
Anikó Grad-Gyenge: Open Access and copyright in Hungary – an academic point of view
Petra Pejšová: Using CC licences in repositories in the Czech Republic
Nicolaie Constantinescu: Open Access is Open Science is Open Licensing
Ondřej Neumajer: Open education in the Digital Strategy for Education in The Czech Republic
18:30 – 19:00 Coffee break
19:00 – 20:00 Session 3
Anna Gruhn: Evidence-based innovation policy making?
Kamil Śliwowski: Open resources – what will grow on the ashes of textbooks?
Klaudia Grabowska: „Openness as a tactic supporting digital strategies for cultural institutions. Openess Framework.”:
Xawery Konarski: LAM re-use – old and new regulation in Poland
20:00 – Closing
10:00 – 14:00 Workshops
12:00 – 13:00 Book premiere „All rights reserved. History of copyright debates, 1469–1928” by Konrad Gliściński – author talks about the book with Iga Bałos, Anna Gruhn and Jarosław Lipszyc
13:30 – 14:30 Registration
14:00 – 14:30 Lunch break (free time)
14:30 -14:35 Opening
14:35 – 15:30 Session 1
Zbigniew Zbikowski: Joint authorship as a great unknown
Krystyna Antoszkiewicz: Copyright in anticommunist underground in the eyes of a guerilla publisher – where we were, where we should have been
Małgorzata Ciepłuch: Can computer program be an author? Some remarks about computer-generated music
Sonia Wronkowska: Remix in historical music and how to tackle it
Paweł Leszczyński: Is there a free beer recipe?
15:30 -16:00 Coffee break
16:00 – 17:30 Session 2
Therese Comodini Cachia: A European copyright fit for the digital age
Anton Skreko: Reforming Copyright for Digital Single Market
Stef van Gompel: „Being pragmatic: Copyright lawmaking in an evidence-based world”:
Matej Gera: Grey area” between exclusivity and exceptions: Scope of exclusive rights in the context of national and European Union lawmaking
Tito Rendas: „Copyright, Technology and the CJEU: An empirical study”:
Lisa Macklem: Does Culture Belong in a Trade Deal: Finding a Better Balance in the Regulation of Intellectual Property
17:30 – 18:00 Coffee break
18:00 – 19:30 Session 3
Agustin Reyna: How to tackle geo-blocking in the European Union from a Single Market perspective?
Mikhail Volchak: Let’s imagine that copyright is not harmonised
Ana Ramalho: A new neighboring right for publishers: is this EU’s bone to throw?
Justyna Nykiel: Copyright and sampling
Krzysztof Garstka: Pick ‘n’ Mix ‘n’ Filter – how should the EU law regulate content filtering systems aimed at copyright infringement in cyberspace?
Alexandros Nousias: Datafication, Copyright and Creative Commons: Towards platforms of digital dignity
14:30 -14:35 Opening
14:35 – 15:30 Session 1
Michał Przymusiński: New business models versus new technologies
David Felipe Alvarez-Amezquita: Protecting the author through fundamental rights, a comparative perspective from some Latin American scenarios
Michael Morris: Why Coffeehouses need to be concerned about liability for their patron’s WI-FI usage
Bernd Justin Jütte: A New Wave of Sampling Cases – Appropriation in the US and Europe
Joanna Potęga: Internet social campaigns for building awareness on the copyright law. Comparison of the Legal Culture and the Right to Culture actions
15:30 -16:00 Coffee break
16:00 – 17:30 Session 2
Konrad Gliściński: Copyright debates
Marek Rosiński: Appointment of specialised IP courts in Poland – necessary element of an ecosystem supporting innovation
Samuel Ugwumba: „Re-focusing Cultural Works As the Core Subject Matter of Copyright Law”:
Aleksandra Drożdż: Limits of copyright protection of conceptual art
István Harkai: Copyright Questions in Computer Games and the New Models of Distribution
Justyna Tokarzewska: Art about art. Copyright and art appropriation
17:30 – 18:00 Coffee break
18:00 – 19:30 Session 3
Michal Dubovan: Collective Management Directive – Czech implementation
Peter Csaba Lábody: Implemetation of the CRM directive into Hungarian law
Peter Munkacsi: Historical Developments of the Copyright Law in Hungary from the 1970’s
Dániel G. Szabó: Copyright as an Exemption in Freedom of Information Law – Hungary and Other Examples
Jan Vobořil: Creative Commons licenses in the Czech republic – 7 years in use