Although ISTE has published a controversial “Video/Audio Recording Code Of Conduct” for the NECC 2008 conference in San Antonio, they also have announced facilities will be provided for podcasters at the conference. According to the “NECC Presenter: Final Preconference Email” message this evening:
NEW! PODCASTING SUITE
Room 215 at the convention center will be set up as a resource for people who wish to create podcasts. There will be two stations for conducting and recording interviews and tables with electricity and Internet connections for editing and uploading.
From what I take from this “code of conduct,” ISTE is wanting participants to create podcasts of interviews from the convention hallways and vendor floor, rather than recordings of full conference sessions.
As in the past, selected NECC presentations will be published as podcasts by Apple on the Apple Learning Interchange following the conference. The NECC session program search includes a radio button to query the database for those sessions pre-selected for podcasting.
As of this evening, 27 sessions show up as “pre-selected for podcasting” presentations. I wonder if all these presenters have provided written permission to ISTE in advance that it is OK for their session to be recorded and shared? One of the presentations designated to be officially podcasted is “One Hour PowerPoint: A Strategy for Improving Presentations” by David Jakes and Dean Shareski. I’ve asked them both via twitter:
Has ISTE asked you both to provide written permission for your NECC session to be recorded and shared as a podcast?
It will be interesting to see the answer.
I did submit this evening via email a formal request to ISTE conveners to audio record for subsequent, non-commercial podcast publication 32 different NECC 2008 sessions, including two of my own. Hopefully ISTE will say yes! Since they are providing podcasting facilities at NECC 2008, I’d sure like to be able to use them!
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On this day..
- A Radio Spot from Sir Ken Robinson Reminding Voters About the Importance of Teachers - 2013
- Visual Notes and Narrated Art: Benefits of Student-Created Videos on YouTube - 2013
- What Makes an Effective Technology Committee in Education (v.2) - 2012
- Social networking sites (SNS), Convivial Technologies and Digital Discipline - 2011
- Limewire in the classroom and the principal's office - 2010
- First YouTube video published directly from the iPhone GS (Irrelevant Paper) - 2009
- links for 2008-06-20 - 2008
- Changing the Face of Our Educational Practice Using Web 2.0 Technologies - 2007
- Building Schoolwide Online Collaboration - 2007
- Megamedia in Your Pocket: Nuts and Bolts of iPods, A/V and Education - 2007