Print

Print


Return-path: <@ARIZVM1.ccit.arizona.edu:[log in to unmask]>
Received: from ARIZVM1.ccit.arizona.edu by CCIT.ARIZONA.EDU
 (PMDF V4.3-13 #2381) id <[log in to unmask]>; Thu,
 04 May 1995 07:45:37 -0700 (MST)
Received: from ARIZVM1.CCIT.ARIZONA.EDU by ARIZVM1.ccit.arizona.edu
 (IBM VM SMTP V2R2) with BSMTP id 4136; Thu, 04 May 95 07:44:57 MST
Received: from ARIZVM1.CCIT.ARIZONA.EDU (NJE origin LISTSERV@ARIZVM1)
 by ARIZVM1.CCIT.ARIZONA.EDU (LMail V1.2a/1.8a) with BSMTP id 4109; Thu,
 4 May 1995 07:44:57 -0700
Received: from LISTSERV.AMERICAN.EDU by LISTSERV.AMERICAN.EDU
 (LISTSERV-TCP/IP release 1.8a)
 with spool id 959892 for [log in to unmask]; Thu,
 4 May 1995 10:43:08 -0400
Received: (from daemon@localhost) by atlanta.american.edu (8.6.12/8.6.11)
 id KAA13157 for [log in to unmask]; Thu, 4 May 1995 10:43:06 -0400
Received: from access3.digex.net
 ([log in to unmask] [164.109.10.6])
 by atlanta.american.edu (8.6.12/8.6.11) with SMTP id KAA13152 for
 <[log in to unmask]>; Thu, 4 May 1995 10:43:03 -0400
Received: by access3.digex.net id AA16239
 (5.67b8/IDA-1.5 for [log in to unmask]); Thu, 4 May 1995 10:42:57 -0400
Date: Thu, 04 May 1995 10:42:52 -0400
From: [log in to unmask]
Subject: Re: using email w/students
Sender: "Higher Education Processes Discussion (HEPROC)"
 <[log in to unmask]>
To: Multiple recipients of list HEPROC-L <[log in to unmask]>
Reply-to: "Higher Education Processes Discussion (HEPROC)"
 <[log in to unmask]>
Message-id: <[log in to unmask]>
X-Envelope-to: OMSARET
Content-transfer-encoding: 7BIT
Approved-By:  Carl Reimann <[log in to unmask]>
Comments: To: [log in to unmask]
 
I've used e-mail as the main writing medium in one course,
and as an important supplement in others, and never had the
problem of students' feeling violated by the circulation--I
suppose because I gave them the class list too and they were
publishing their own writing rather than my recirculating
it, also because they were functioning as a community.  Of
course, unless something is literally copyright (with all
the bureaucratic implications) there's nothing legal about
claims of violation.  40-50 years ago Prof. Alan Nevins of
Columbia was famous for a waiver he made students sign
allowing *him* to publish anything they wrote for his
popular history courses (undergraduate and graduate, or
perhaps just the latter): if you feel it necessary, such a
waiver could be part of registering for a course.  Owen
Cramer Colorado College
 
Owen Cramer <[log in to unmask]>