Open Congress: Creativity and the Public Domain – Part 8, Day 2: Trebor Scholz

Video recordings from the 2005 conference, Open Congress: Creativity and the Public Domain

Day 2: Trebor Scholz

Open Congress: Creativity and the Public Domain – Part 9, Day 2: Johanna Gibson

Video recordings from the 2005 conference, Open Congress: Creativity and the Public Domain

Day 2: Johanna Gibson

Open Congress: Creativity and the Public Domain – Part 10, Day 2: Felix Stalder

Video recordings from the 2005 conference, Open Congress: Creativity and the Public Domain

Day 2: Felix Stalder

Open Congress: Creativity and the Public Domain – Part 11, Day 2: Bronac Ferran, David Granger, John Bywater

Video recordings from the 2005 conference, Open Congress: Creativity and the Public Domain

Day 2: Bronac Ferran, David Granger, John Bywater

Open Congress: Creativity and the Public Domain – Part 12, Day 2: Europe's Broadcast Flag

Video recordings from the 2005 conference, Open Congress: Creativity and the Public Domain

Day 2: Europe’s Broadcast Flag

Open Congress: Creativity and the Public Domain – Part 13, Day 2: Kelli Dipple and Linda Drew

Video recordings from the 2005 conference, Open Congress: Creativity and the Public Domain

Day 2: Kelli Dipple and Linda Drew

Open Congress: Creativity and the Public Domain – Part 14, Day 2: Loca Records, Meme, Ben White

Video recordings from the 2005 conference, Open Congress: Creativity and the Public Domain

Day 2: Loca Records, Meme, Ben White

Open Congress: Creativity and the Public Domain – Part 15: General Discussion

Video recordings from the 2005 conference, Open Congress: Creativity and the Public Domain

Day 2: General discussion

Day 2: Saturday 8 October 2005, 11.00–17.00

The impact on creative practice of the extraordinary development of Open Source software – free computer programs that anyone can modify and redistribute – has revitalised wider interest in collaborative creativity, the public domain and the openness of public institutions.This innovative event explores, through its structure and content, how Open Source-inspired methods can transform art and its institutions by challenging conventional practices of authorship, ownership and distribution.

International and British artists, theorists, academics and activists come together for lectures and workshops in spaces throughout the gallery.

In collaboration with Chelsea College of Art and Design, NODE.L, Wireless London, and Mute