We’re thrilled to share that 3D printers are coming back to Washington, D.C. next week! The 6th annual 3D/DC event, which is made possible through the support of the Congressional Maker Caucus, is scheduled to take place next week, and you should come.
Courtney Duffy, PK's Robert W. Deutsch Arts & Technology Fellow, spearheaded the 5th annual 3D/DC 2016, the premier 3D printing policy event in the nation. The event took place on Capitol Hill over the course of April 13 and 14. You can check out social media posts from the event using #3DDC2016, and follow Courtney Duffy on Twitter at @cduffy90. Here is a recap of the event.
It is hard to believe we are just a few days away from 3D/DC! My final interview for this series is with Teresa Sappington, Albert Einstein Distinguished Educator Fellow. Teresa is a high school engineering teacher from Lamar County Center for Technical Education in Purvis, MS. She is sponsored by the Department of Energy’s Office of Science and has served as a Congressional Fellow on Capitol Hill with Congressman Mark Takano’s office since the fall of 2015.
Enable Community Foundation (ECF), an internet-based organization, is reimagining what it means to “do good” in the digital age. ECF and its affiliate project, Enable International Haiti (EIH) will be joining Tikkun Olam Makers (TOM) for a lunchtime panel at this year’s 3D/DC on Thursday, April 14. You should come.
Last week we published a Q&A with 3D/DC founder and Shapeways General Counsel Michael Weinberg. This week we’re back with a Q&A from another of our valued event sponsors: Source3. We sat down with founder and CEO Patrick Sullivan. Follow Source3 on Twitter and be sure to tweet about this year’s event using #3DDC2016.
We’re proud that 3D/DC 2016 marks the fifth anniversary of bringing the 3D printing community to Capitol Hill to talk policy. This year’s event takes place in the Rayburn House Office Building on Thursday, April 14 - now less than a month away! You should come.
We’re thrilled to announce that 3D printers are coming back to Washington, D.C. this spring! 3D/DC 2016 is scheduled to take place just four weeks from now on Thursday, April 14, 2016. You should come!
On today's episode, Kate Forscey and Courtney Duffy step in as hosts! They discuss what's happening with net neutrality and the real-world impacts of the court's upcoming decision, including what it means for the arts community.
This post is the fourth installment of #CopyrightwithCourtney, a series from Courtney Duffy on the copyright challenges faced by artists in various disciplines. Courtney is the Robert W. Deutsch Arts & Technology Policy Fellow at Public Knowledge. This post focuses on the recent DMCA exemption decisions from the Library of Congress, and their effect on filmmakers.
Artists, take note: There are some possible changes coming to federal communications policy that would have a positive impact on the lives of individuals and families across the country. Better yet, the arts community has a chance to insert its voice in the policy discourse.
This post is the third installment of #CopyrightwithCourtney, a series from Courtney Duffy on the copyright challenges faced by artists in various disciplines. Courtney, who is the Robert W. Deutsch Arts & Technology Policy Fellow at Public Knowledge, focused on authorship in her first post. In this post, she continues her three-part series on filmmaking.
This post is the second installment of #CopyrightwithCourtney, a series from Courtney Duffy on the copyright challenges faced by artists in various disciplines. Courtney, who is the Robert W. Deutsch Arts & Technology Policy Fellow at Public Knowledge, focused on authorship in her first post. Today she begins a two-part post for the series on filmmaking.
This post is the first installment in a new blog series from Courtney Duffy, the Robert W. Deutsch Arts & Technology Policy Fellow at Public Knowledge. It was originally posted on the Fractured Atlas blog. In each post, Courtney will look at copyright issues through the lens of a different art form. She begins with the world of authorship.
Presidential candidate Rand Paul is the latest political figure to be accused of copyright infringement for YouTube content. His campaign announcement video was removed from YouTube last month following a claimed instance of infringement by Warner Music Group. The work in question? John Rich’s “Shuttin Down Detroit,” which played in the background at the Louisville, Kentucky event where Senator Paul’s speech took place. The kicker? The song was included under fair use and the video’s presence on the site is totally legal - but more details on that later.