From the Creative Commons blog:
The first Creative Commons licensed PhD to be defended on 2nd October in Göteborg, Sweden.
The PhD thesis entitled Disruptive Technology: Effects of Technology Regulation on Democracy deals with the negative democratic effects which often arise when attempts are made to regulate the Internet technology.
By studying the attempts to regulate the disruptive effects of Internet technology and the consequences of these regulatory attempts on the IT-based participatory democracy this work shows that the regulation of technology is the regulation of democracy.
The work has been written by Mathias Klang who is Project Lead for Creative Commons Sweden.
The PhD thesis is the first of its kind to be released under a Creative Commons license (Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 2.5) in Sweden.
Gabriel: Klang was not the first ever, just the first in Sweden. Yesterday I blogged an earlier one from Caltech, and today I had to update my blog post to note an even earlier one from Edinburgh. See the details.
Thanks for the correction. I’ve fixed the header.
October / 2006
We are interested in learning more about history blogs and in finding ways to promote them. To aid in this effort, we are circulating a small questionnaire and will make the results available in Tapera (in Spanish) and in Digital History Hacks (in English). If you wish to participate, please return the questionnaire to email@example.com
Thank you very much.
William Turkel – Digital History Hacks – http://digitalhistoryhacks.blogspot.com/
Nicolás Quiroga – Tapera – http://tapera.info
First post (mm/dd/Y):
1. Which history-related blogs do you visit most frequently? (1-5)
2. What factors do you think are involved in your choice of blogs to read? (For example: quality of information, writing, institution, author profile, rankings, entertainment value…)
3. What factors characterize your own blog? Which are most important?
4. Have you changed the objectives of your blog since you created it?