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Event Octet Stream El Software Libre en la Etica y en la Practica
by Matt Lee published Oct 18, 2007 last modified Oct 29, 2007 01:54 PM — filed under:
Time and detailed location to be announced.
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The Free Software Movement
by Matt Lee published Oct 10, 2007 last modified Nov 01, 2007 03:24 PM — filed under:
Location: Nagoya University, 8F Auditorium, Graduate School of International Development Bldg., Furo-cho, Chikusa-ku, Nagoya City, Aichi Prefecture, Japan (map at http://www.feedforth.org). This speech will be given as part of a FSIJ and SEA monthly meeting.
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Event object code The Free Software Movement and Its Future
by Matt Lee published Oct 10, 2007 last modified Oct 16, 2007 12:45 PM — filed under:
Detailed location: Hirose Build 5F, 1-10-5 Sotokanda, Chiyoda-Ku, Akihabara, Tokyo, 1010021, Japan. Richard Stallman will speak about the goals and philosophy of the Free Software Movement, and the status and history of the GNU operating system, which in combination with the kernel Linux is now used by tens of millions of users world-wide. This speech will be in English without translation. All are welcome and encouraged to attend. Thank you for registering.
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Copyright vs. Community
by Matt Lee published Oct 03, 2007 last modified Nov 13, 2007 12:38 PM — filed under:
Detailed location: Universidade de São Paulo - USP Escola Politecnica - Predio da Engenharia Civil Av. Prof. Almeida Prado, trav.2 nº. 83 Auditorio 136, Sao Paulo, Brazil. Copyright developed in the age of the printing press, and was designed to fit with the system of centralized copying imposed by the printing press. But the copyright system does not fit well with computer networks, and only draconian punishments can enforce it. The global corporations that profit from copyright are lobbying for draconian punishments, and to increase their copyright powers, while suppressing public access to technology. But if we seriously hope to serve the only legitimate purpose of copyright—to promote progress, for the benefit of the public—then we must make changes in the other direction. This speech will be accessible to all audiences and the public is encouraged to attend.
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The Free Software Movement
by Matt Lee published Oct 03, 2007 last modified Nov 05, 2007 02:13 PM — filed under:
Location: PTI, Main Auditorium, Parque Tecnologico ITAIPU - Usina de ITAIPU, Av. Tancredo Neves - 6731 - CEP 85.856-970. Richard Stallman will speak about the goals and philosophy of the Free Software Movement, and the status and history of the GNU operating system, which in combination with the kernel Linux is now used by tens of millions of users world-wide. This speech will be accessible to all audiences and the public is encourage to attend.
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Event The Free Software Movement and Its Future
by Matt Lee published Sep 27, 2007 last modified Oct 16, 2007 12:43 PM — filed under:
Detailed location: Senshu University, Ikuta Campus, 10-Gokan Room #10301 Ikuta Campus, 2-1-1 Higasi-Mita, Tama-Ku, Kawasaki City, Kanagawa pref., 2148580, Japan. Richard Stallman will speak about the goals and philosophy of the Free Software Movement, and the status and history the GNU operating system, which in combination with the kernel Linux is now used by tens of millions of users world-wide. This talk will be in English without translation and will be hosted by Senshu University. All are welcome and encouraged to attend. Thank you for registering.
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Event The Free Software Movement and Its Future
by Matt Lee published Sep 27, 2007 last modified Oct 16, 2007 12:39 PM — filed under:
Detailed location: JJK Build 2F, 4-1-14 Tsukiji, Higasi Ginza, Chuo-Ku, Tokyo, 1048419, Japan. This speak will be in English without translation. Richard Stallman will speak about the goals and philosophy of the Free Software Movement, and the status and history the GNU operating system, which in combination with the kernel Linux is now used by tens of millions of users world-wide. This speach will be accessible to all audiences and the public is encourage to attend.
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The Danger of Software Patents
by Matt Lee published Sep 24, 2007 last modified Sep 24, 2007 02:13 PM — filed under:
Location: "Rigolin" room, CEn.Ser Rovigo Fiere, Viale Porta Adige, 45, 45100, Rovigo, Italy. Richard Stallman will explain how software patents obstruct software development. Software patents are patents that cover software ideas. They restrict the development of software, so that every design decision brings a risk of getting sued. Patents in other fields restrict factories, but software patents restrict every computer user. Economic research shows that they even retard progress. This talk will be accessible to all audiences and the public is encouraged to attend. If you register at http://www.opensourceexpo.it, for 15.00 EUR you will have access to the entire expo and will receive a complimentary gift bag.
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Event Resolved: Digital Restrictions Management Should Be Illegal.
by Matt Lee published Sep 20, 2007 last modified Oct 10, 2007 06:24 PM — filed under:
Detailed location: Linsley Chittenden Hall, room 102, Yale University, New Haven, CT. Richard Stallman will be hosted by the Yale Political Union and engage in a debate with students. This debate will be accessible to all audiences and the public is encouraged to attend.
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Event Octet Stream "Copyright vs. Community" and "Don't Even Think "Intellectual Property""
by Matt Lee published Sep 20, 2007 last modified Sep 24, 2007 02:16 PM — filed under:
Location: Nagoya University, 8F Auditorium, Graduate School of International Development Bldg., Furo-cho, Chikusa-ku, Nagoya City, Aichi Prefecture, Japan. Copyright developed in the age of the printing press, and was designed to fit with the system of centralized copying imposed by the printing press. But the copyright system does not fit well with computer networks, and only draconian punishments can enforce it. The global corporations that profit from copyright are lobbying for draconian punishments, and to increase their copyright powers, while suppressing public access to technology. But if we seriously hope to serve the only legitimate purpose of copyright—to promote progress, for the benefit of the public—then we must make changes in the other direction. This speech will be accessible to all audiences and the public is encouraged to attend. Attendance is free, but feel free to e-mail info@feedforth.org if you plan to attend (with your name and affiliation, if possible) as this will help the organizers plan.
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