NEW YORK (AP) — In another move to break from YouTube, music video brand Vevo has cut a deal to license videos from Warner Music, repairing a rift between major labels that began with the launch of the service seven years ago.

Erik Huggers, who took over as CEO of Vevo in April, on Tuesday called the deal an important milestone as it forges a “new relationship” with Warner. Vevo is co-owned by major labels Sony and Universal. Warner has its own channel on YouTube.

Warner CEO Steve Cooper called the deal the latest way it was attempting to “unlock the true value of music videos.”

Vevo relaunched its mobile app last month in a refresh that Huggers said paved the way for more original content and an ad-free subscription plan.

FLINT, Mich. (AP) — A judge overseeing Mateen Cleaves’ criminal sexual conduct case says a video featuring the former Michigan State basketball star and his accuser may be allowed into evidence.

The 38-year-old Cleaves is charged with assaulting the woman at a motel last summer. He denies the charge.

The Detroit Free Press reports (http://on.freep.com/2akjOL5 ) Genesee District Judge Catherine Dowd discussed the video on Friday.

The judge also requested affidavits from Wayne County Prosecutor Kym Worthy and Cleaves’ accuser that detail any relationship between a county task force on which the alleged victim may have served.

Defense attorney Frank Manley wants Worthy’s office removed from the case. Assistant Prosecutor Lisa Lindsey says her office should remain on the case.

Genesee County’s prosecutor did not take the case due to a possible conflict of interest.

Virtual reality has moved into the classroom, with a host of online resources to allow students to watch 360-degree videos. Young people can search YouTube for these navigable videos and even use a Google Cardboard for a true virtual reality experience.

So how can students create their own virtual reality experiences? Recently I had the opportunity to visit Unarthodox, a special space in New York City that hosts classes designed to promote creativity and self-expression. One of their newest classes focuses on virtual reality and gives participants a chance to create their own videos. I had the chance to ask the folks at Unarthodox a few questions about how to create virtual reality videos.

What type of camera is used to capture the the 360 degree video?

For our introductory class, we use an entry-level camera. Specifically, the Ricoh Theta S, which shoots 360 degree video at 1080p.

Have you found that YouTube is the best way to share these videos? Are there other options you have explored?

YouTube is definitely a very accessible way to watch 360 videos; however, recent changes to iOS mean that iPhone users are locked out of 360 videos and have to download a separate app. We’re also exploring sharing and viewing through Facebook, but it’s still very early to call any one option the “best.” Everyone wants to be the “Netflix of VR,” but as we’ve seen with the revolution of Hulu, Vimeo, Netflix, Amazon, etc., people will ultimately go wherever the best content is.

How can you envision this technology being used to teach students literacy skills?

With any new platform and technological evolution, there’s a growth in excitement, which translates to motivation. Children are naturally intrinsically motivated, and if you increase the amount of options they have to express themselves and lower the barriers to do so, they’re more likely to accumulate whatever skills they need to create their vision, including literacy skills.

Virtual reality is an exciting tool that can connect to your curriculum. If you’ve tried using VR in your classroom, share your experiences below!

Monica Burns is an Author, Speaker, EdTech & Curriculum Consultant and Apple Distinguished Educator. Visit her site ClassTechTips.com for more ideas on how to become a tech-savvy teacher.

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