Research Capacity-Building in Africa
4.8K views | +0 today
Follow
 
Rescooped by Nevermore Sithole from Copyright, IP and European Law
onto Research Capacity-Building in Africa
Scoop.it!

Intellectual property goes to market

Intellectual property goes to market | Research Capacity-Building in Africa | Scoop.it
Russian law provides various ways of commercialising intellectual property. The owner of a patent or trademark may assign it or grant a licence, and franchising is also becoming more popular. The law has provided for these options for a long time and they are widely used by rights holders. Every year the Patent Office registers between 15,000 to 20,000 IP transactions. Rights holders know how to dispose of their IP rights, and registration procedures have been made less cumbersome in recent years, with further changes still to come. Now the parties must simply notify the Patent Office of the conclusion of the contract, rather than the Patent Office examining the contract provisions carefully. This simplifies the registration procedure but can make it more difficult to deal with any controversy that arises. Until now, the Patent Office has called parties' attention to contradictory provisions, allowing them to correct them as necessary. In future, in the absence  of such safeguard, the parties will have to resolve any misunderstandings in court. This may be difficult as in some cases the parties fail to indicate accurately what is being licensed or other important conditions of their cooperation. Resolving these issues in court may cost much more than the process to register the licence with the Patent Office. Only time will tell whether these concerns are valid. In any case, a patent attorney can help the parties to ensure that the wording of a licence contract is coherent.

Via Paulo Tomás Neves
Nevermore Sithole's insight:
Intellectual property
more...
No comment yet.
Research Capacity-Building in Africa
Your new post is loading...
Your new post is loading...
Rescooped by Nevermore Sithole from Edumorfosis.it
Scoop.it!

[Slideshare] Learning in the Modern Workplace

Keynote at Learn4Dev Annual Meeting, 16 June 2016. Held at UNFAO, Rome, Italy

Via Edumorfosis
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Nevermore Sithole from Edumorfosis.it
Scoop.it!

10 reasons every teacher needs a Professional Learning Network

10 reasons every teacher needs a Professional Learning Network | Research Capacity-Building in Africa | Scoop.it
According to Marc-André Lalande, “a Personal Learning Network is a way of describing the group of people that you connect with to learn their ideas, their questions, their reflections, and their references. Your PLN is not limited to online interactions, but it is that online, global interactive part that really makes it special. It is personal because you choose who’s part of that group; you choose if you want to lurk–just check out what people are saying–or if you share; because you choose when to do so, and how to do so.”

As for this graphic? You can thank Sylvia Duckworth, who always does a great job sharing simple sketch notes to help teachers. (She also took our 12 Rules of Great Teaching and created a predictably wonderful graphic to supplement the text, among others.) We’ve taken her graphic and provided starting points for each ‘reason’ a teacher need a PLN.

Via Edumorfosis
more...
Luis Estrem's curator insight, June 19, 8:28 AM
La colaboraciones son claves el desarrollo de nuevos procesos y formas de aprender.
Rescooped by Nevermore Sithole from Edumorfosis.it
Scoop.it!

Comprehensive guide to Concept Mapping

A concept map is a diagram or graphical tool that visually represents relationships between concepts and ideas. Most concept maps depict ideas as boxes or circles (also called nodes), which are structured hierarchically and connected with lines or arrows (also called arcs). These lines are labeled with linking words and phrases to help explain the connections between concepts.

Via Edumorfosis
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Nevermore Sithole from Learning Technology News
Scoop.it!

Five storytelling techniques to support literacy in the classroom

Five storytelling techniques to support literacy in the classroom | Research Capacity-Building in Africa | Scoop.it

Storytelling in the classroom can be a powerful way to support literacy. Children can be so absorbed in the tale, they are inspired to retell what they’ve heard to others, motivated to read it for themselves and encouraged to take it further and write their own parts or versions.


Via Nik Peachey
more...
Nik Peachey's curator insight, June 9, 4:11 AM

Some nice tips and ideas.

Rescooped by Nevermore Sithole from E-Learning-Inclusivo (Mashup)
Scoop.it!

How can universities uphold values in international partnerships?

How can universities uphold values in international partnerships? | Research Capacity-Building in Africa | Scoop.it

"Image from poster for "Universities in a Dangerous World" conference"


"Universities that set up shop globally should work to uphold principles such as academic freedom, gender equity and freedom of speech -- but they sometimes compromise, scholars argue."


Summary from Academica Top Ten - Thursday, June 16, 2016


"How do universities ensure proper ethics in international partnerships? Universities will sometimes compromise on principles like academic freedom, gender equity, and freedom of speech when establishing campuses in other countries, writes Elizabeth Redden for Inside Higher Ed. The author highlights some of the takeaways from a recent conference on the subject, which brought experts together to discuss some of the ways that schools can structure their partnership agreements to better protect their institutions' values internationally. As one US higher ed leader notes, there is always the “challenge of bringing liberal education to societies and environments which are difficult, where it’s not familiar, where you’re not used to doing this type of education and where you might have creeping authoritarianism.”"


Via iPamba, juandoming
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Nevermore Sithole from Business Brainpower with the Human Touch
Scoop.it!

The Science Behind How Leaders Connect with Their Teams

The Science Behind How Leaders Connect with Their Teams | Research Capacity-Building in Africa | Scoop.it
 

Research shows that in leaderless groups, leaders emerge by quickly synchronizing their brain waves with followers through high quality conversations. Simply put, synchrony is a neural process where the frequency and scale of brain waves of people become in sync. Verbal communication plays a large role in synchronization, especially between leaders and followers. Synchrony between leaders and followers leads to mutual understanding, cooperation, coordinated execution of tasks, and collective creativity.

On the surface, brain synchrony seems easy to understand. It simply implies that people are literally on the same wavelength. Yet, at a deeper level, interpersonal synchrony involves much more. Dr. Daniel Siegel explains that “presence”, “wholeness”, and “resonance” are at the core of the ability to develop synchrony. Recent advances in brain science can help leaders learn to synchronize with followers on these deeper levels:


Via The Learning Factor
more...
Stephania Savva's curator insight, April 3, 2:02 PM

Three ways to achieve synchrony.

RSD's curator insight, April 4, 1:38 AM

Three ways to achieve synchrony.

Lolitastad Stockholm's curator insight, April 4, 3:30 AM

Three ways to achieve synchrony.