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- 8Government of Canada
- 7Government information
- 5Web archiving
- 4Digital preservation
- 2Crown copyright
- 2Government policy
Presentation for the LOCKSS Partner Meeting at Stanford University, September 3, 2014.
Despite Government of Canada commitments to Open Government initiatives, Section 12 of the Copyright Act specifies that any work prepared or published by the Canadian government is subject to crown copyright. This means that substantial reproduction of government information beyond fair dealing...
Could it be a case of the emperor’s new clothes? Crown copyright and Canada’s commitment to open governmentDownload
This conference presentation provided an introduction to Crown copyright in Canada and addressed the advantages and disadvantages of keeping government information out of the public domain. Suggestions for modifying section 12 of the Copyright Act were offered in preparation for the upcoming...
The University of Alberta Libraries is working with the Internet Archive and other partners to digitize Government of Alberta publications weeded by Library and Archives Canada. Additionally, scholars are trying to identify what web content has been - and continues to be - weeded by Government of...
Invited presentation for the Canadian Association of Research Libraries' Leviathan North: Long-term Access to Government Information in the Digital Era.
What do you mean you don’t have a copy? An attempt to document Government of Canada web content removed from open access.Download
Presentation created for Government Information Day 2015 in Vancouver, British Columbia hosted by Simon Fraser University Libraries. Provides an overview of the database sub-project of the the Government of Canada web content research project.
Overview of the state of access to public information produced by the Government of Canada at the beginning of 2014.