icm2re logo. icm2:re (I Changed My Mind Reviewing Everything) is an 

ongoing web column edited and published by Brunella Longo

This column deals with some aspects of change management processes experienced almost in any industry impacted by the digital revolution: how to select, create, gather, manage, interpret, share data and information either because of internal and usually incremental scope - such learning, educational and re-engineering processes - or because of external forces, like mergers and acquisitions, restructuring goals, new regulations or disruptive technologies.

The title - I Changed My Mind Reviewing Everything - is a tribute to authors and scientists from different disciplinary fields that have illuminated my understanding of intentional change and decision making processes during the last thirty years, explaining how we think - or how we think about the way we think. The logo is a bit of a divertissement, from the latin divertere that means turn in separate ways.

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Lessons learned from the defeat of Google Authorship and catalogues' contests

About the furore of data fundamentalists against digital copyright

How to cite this article?
Longo, Brunella (2014). Lessons learned from the defeat of Google Authorship and catalogues' contests. About the furore of data fundamentalists against digital copyright. icm2re [I Changed my Mind Reviewing Everything ISSN 2059-688X (Print)], 3.12 (December).

How to cite this article?
Longo, Brunella (2014). Lessons learned from the defeat of Google Authorship and catalogues' contests. About the furore of data fundamentalists against digital copyright. icm2re [I Changed my Mind Reviewing Everything ISSN 2059-688X (Online)], 3.12 (December).
Full-text accessible at http://www.brunellalongo.co.uk/

30 December 2014 - Google Authorship was a project I had looked at with favour. It seemed converging towards the need of a fairer treatment of the moral and material rights of digital creators, inventors, writers of all disciplines and sectors.

And yet, Google Authorship was decommissioned last autumn without receiving almost any attention by neither the media nor the academic community.

Everybody wants free contents after all.

It seems that few really care about the name of the authors and their identities - unless they are celebrities whose names are actually brands (“you have to be somebody before you can share yourself”, Jaron Lanier, You are not a gadget, Allen Lane, 2010) ...

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