Daniel is a community organiser and long-time Creative Commons Aotearoa NZ supporter, based in Ōtepoti (Dunedin). Daniel set up InterActive, a media activist resource centre and was one of the founders of pioneering citizen journalism website Aotearoa Indymedia. He also set up the Aotearoa Permaculture Network. Daniel also helped to kick off the Aotearoa/ New Zealand localisation of the CreativeCommons licenses with the cc-nz email list. You can read Daniel's full bio at Disintermedia.
Daniel Strypey Bruce has contributed 1 article.
Harry Chapman is a politics student from Wellington, New Zealand, currently doing his Masters on the social acceptability of talking about politics on social media. This piece is reposted from his blog, Howdy Stranger, which has been made available under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License
Harry Chapman has contributed 1 article.
Hunter Wilson-Burke is a third-year BA student at Victoria University studying Political Science and Philosophy. He is a former intern of Creative Commons Aotearoa New Zealand, focusing on the use and adoption of open education in New Zealand’s educational institutions.
Hunter Wilson-Burke has contributed 2 articles.
Paul Callister is a New Zealand economist who has conducted research on local, national, and cross-national issues for a wide range of public, private sector and voluntary organisations. This post was originally published at Callister & Associates.
Paul Callister has contributed 1 article.
Richard White is Manager, Copyright and Open Access, at the University of Otago. He blogs at Open Otago. He is also a musician who releases his work under CC BY-SA. You can listen to Richard’s music at his Soundcloud page and follow him on Twitter @rkawhite
Richard White has contributed 2 articles.
Dr. Rupert Gatti is a co-founder and the third Director of Open Book Publishers. He is a Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge, where he is a Director of Studies in Economics. His published academic work includes microeconomic analysis of competition in online markets, game theory and search theory. He has held visiting positions at MIT and University of Florence, acted as an Economic Advisor on several EU competition studies, is on the advisory board of a range of Open Access initiatives and is a frequently invited speaker on the OA movement.
Rupert Gatti has contributed 1 article.