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Christopher M. Kelty

Professor

UCLA

HQ Phone:  (310) 443-7000

Email: c***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

UCLA

325 Westwood Plaza

Los Angeles, California,90095

United States

Company Description

UCLA Anderson Forecast is one of the most widely watched and often-cited economic outlooks for California and the nation and was unique in predicting both the seriousness of the early-1990s downturn in California and the strength of the state's rebound since 1...more

Background Information

Employment History

Associate Professor

University of California


Affiliations

Authors Alliance Inc

Founding Member


Part.Public.Part.Lab

Lab Member


Connexions

Advisor


Affordable Limo Inc

Advisor


Anthropological Research

Board Member


Education

Department of Anthropology

UCLA


PhD


Web References(197 Total References)


Making and Doing 2015 | Limn: An Experimental Scholarly Magazine | Society for Social Studies of Science

www.4sonline.org [cached]

Christopher Kelty, UCLA


About Us | Authors Alliance

www.authorsalliance.org [cached]

Christopher Kelty
UCLA


About - Two Bits

www.twobits.net [cached]

In Two Bits, Christopher M. Kelty investigates the history and cultural significance of Free Software, revealing the people and practices that have transformed not only software, but also music, film, science, and education.
Free Software is a set of practices devoted to the collaborative creation of software source code that is made openly and freely available through an unconventional use of copyright law. Kelty shows how these specific practices have reoriented the relations of power around the creation, dissemination, and authorization of all kinds of knowledge after the arrival of the Internet. Two Bits also makes an important contribution to discussions of public spheres and social imaginaries by demonstrating how Free Software is a "recursive public" public organized around the ability to build, modify, and maintain the very infrastructure that gives it life in the first place. Drawing on ethnographic research that took him from an Internet healthcare start-up company in Boston to media labs in Berlin to young entrepreneurs in Bangalore, Kelty describes the technologies and the moral vision that binds together hackers, geeks, lawyers, and other Free Software advocates. In each case, he shows how their practices and way of life include not only the sharing of software source code but also ways of conceptualizing openness, writing copyright licenses, coordinating collaboration, and proselytizing for the movement. By exploring in detail how these practices came together as the Free Software movement from the 1970s to the 1990s, Kelty also shows how it is possible to understand the new movements that are emerging out of Free Software: projects such as Creative Commons, a nonprofit organization that creates copyright licenses, and Connexions, a project to create an online scholarly textbook commons. Christopher M. Kelty is a Professor in the Institute for Society and Genetics, and the departments of Information Studies at UCLA; prior to that he was in Anthropology at Rice University in Houston, Texas.


University of California Faculty Senate Passes Open Access Policy: California Digital Library

www.cdlib.org [cached]

Chris Kelty, Associate Professor of Information Studies, UCLA, and chair of the UC University Committee on Library and Scholarly Communication (UCOLASC), explains, "This policy will cover more faculty and more research than ever before, and it sends a powerful message that faculty want open access and they want it on terms that benefit the public and the future of research."


Does the U.S. Patent System stifle innovation? | ZERO1

www.zero1.org [cached]

Debate participants will include Jaz Banga, CEO & Co-founder of Connected Patents; Laura Sydell; correspondent for NPR, Patent Pending artist Scott Snibbe; Christopher Kelty, Author of "Two Bits: The Cultural Significance of Free Software," and moderated by Eric Goldman, Professor of Law and Director of the High Tech Law Institute.
Christopher M. Kelty Associate Professor at UCLA and author of "Two Bits: The Cultural Significance of Free Software" Significance of Free Software" Every vote counts! Christopher M. Kelty Christopher M. Kelty is an associate professor at the University of California, Los Angeles. Trained as an anthropologist, he teaches and researches the history, politics and culture of information technology. He is the author of Two Bits: The Cultural Significance of Free Software (Duke University Press, 2008), which is a history and ethnography of free and open source software production (http://twobits.net). He has also written about the nature of information sharing in science (in genetics and in nanotechnology), and has been deeply involved in the fight for expanding open access to scholarly publications. His current projects include a large-scale NSF-funded comparative study of forms of participation, ethnographic research on book piracy and its policing, and a scholarly magazine called Limn (http://limn.it). He holds no patents, but he loves reading old ones.


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