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Intellectual Property Stories

Author: Jane C. Ginsburg
Publisher:
ISBN:
Size: 22.61 MB
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Intellectual Property Stories assembles 15 nationally-recognized full-time members of the intellectual property professorate to bring famous cases to life by exploring the history, policy, and human interests underlying the canonical cases in the field. The stories are organized into six chapters, each drawing on cases in patents, copyrights, trademarks, or unfair competition, to illustrate the problems intellectual property law encounters. The works, inventions, and marks at issue in these cases vary widely. Many of the stories illustrate more than the issue identified in the chapter title. Thus, it is possible to confine one's reading to an individual intellectual property regime, and still encounter most of the issues common to the whole field. However, each of the stories is written in a manner that will interest and instruct intellectual property students and scholars across the breadth of the field, without requiring particular knowledge of any of its specialized branches.

Intellectual Property At The Edge

Author: Rochelle Cooper Dreyfuss
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
ISBN: 1107034000
Size: 42.64 MB
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Intellectual Property at the Edge exposes and analyses newly emerging intellectual property rights and limitations from historical and comparative law perspectives.

Antitrust Stories

Author: Eleanor M. Fox
Publisher:
ISBN:
Size: 63.59 MB
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In Antitrust Stories, a group of prominent antitrust scholars and practitioners brings to life thirteen of the greatest antitrust cases ever litigated. The volume is edited by Eleanor Fox and Dan Crane and chapter authors include Bob Pitofsky, Dan Rubinfeld, George Priest, Al Klevorick, and Alan Sykes, and many other leaders in the field. Cases have been selected to provide a historical sampling of different eras of antitrust enforcement and range from Standard Oil at the founding of U.S. antitrust to Microsoft in the new economy. Drawing on history, economics, politics, and law, Antitrust Stories provides a glimpse behind the texts of well-known legal opinions into the larger-than-life personalities and struggles of their antagonists and protagonists. Find out why Interior Secretary Harold Ickes was furious with the Antitrust Division over the Socony indictment and why the Superior Court Trial Lawyer s Association s litigation strategy backfired on them. This title is an inv

The Illustrated Story Of Copyright

Author: Edward Samuels
Publisher: St. Martin's Griffin
ISBN: 9780312289010
Size: 74.85 MB
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The story of copyright is the history of the entertainment industry, including books, music, movies, television, computers, and the internet. Since its inception in America 210 years ago, copyright law has been the primary protector of the right of authors. Over the course of its history, however, myriad technology developments have produced constant pressure on the law, forcing copyright to adapt or expand to accommodate our creations. In The Illustrated Story of Copyright, Professor Edward Samuels explains in a straightforward and colorful style the history and intricacies of copyright. From the printing press to the photocopying machine, the phonograph to MP3, this comprehensive guide explains the basic principles of copyright law and brings to life the relevant copyright technologies. Samuels takes copyright, commonly perceived to be difficult subject, and gives it a fresh and engaging edge. The Illustrated Story of Copyright is an essential tool to navigate the complex partnership of creativity and property rights.

The Eureka Myth

Author: Jessica Silbey
Publisher: Stanford University Press
ISBN: 0804793530
Size: 23.48 MB
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Are innovation and creativity helped or hindered by our intellectual property laws? In the two hundred plus years since the Constitution enshrined protections for those who create and innovate, we're still debating the merits of IP laws and whether or not they actually work as intended. Artists, scientists, businesses, and the lawyers who serve them, as well as the Americans who benefit from their creations all still wonder: what facilitates innovation and creativity in our digital age? And what role, if any, do our intellectual property laws play in the growth of innovation and creativity in the United States? Incentivizing the "progress of science and the useful arts" has been the goal of intellectual property law since our constitutional beginnings. The Eureka Myth cuts through the current debates and goes straight to the source: the artists and innovators themselves. Silbey makes sense of the intersections between intellectual property law and creative and innovative activity by centering on the stories told by artists, scientists, their employers, lawyers and managers, describing how and why they create and innovate and whether or how IP law plays a role in their activities. Their employers, business partners, managers, and lawyers also describe their role in facilitating the creative and innovative work. Silbey's connections and distinctions made between the stories and statutes serve to inform present and future innovative and creative communities. Breaking new ground in its examination of the U.S. economy and cultural identity, The Eureka Myth draws out new and surprising conclusions about the sometimes misinterpreted relationships between creativity and intellectual property protections.

Memoirs Stories From A Life Enjoyed Living

Author: Jim Davis
Publisher: FriesenPress
ISBN: 1460254147
Size: 17.93 MB
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Jim Davis, through stories of his remarkable career as U.S. Naval officer, international trial lawyer and Federal trial judge, provides rare insight and humor to exotic happenings on the high seas and in America’s courtrooms. All stems from his improbable youthful achievements . . . appointment to the U.S. Naval Academy faculty at age 23 and to the Federal bench in Washington, D.C. at age 32, youngest ever to the U.S. Court of Claims. He tells of chasing Soviet nuclear submarines from New York to the North Sea, learning the Navy’s ways while working with fellow-officer Ross Perot (America’s computer wunderkind in the late 1950s), navigating the St. Lawrence seaway in 1957 on an aircraft carrier, the first and largest ship to do so, and entering Havana, Cuba in 1957 under threat of Castro’s expanding revolution. In the courtroom, he tangled with the CIA over recovery of a Soviet submarine from the Pacific Ocean floor, prevented China from exporting illegally millions of TV sets to the U.S. after stealing U.S. patents, protected Texas Instruments’ multi-billion dollar position in computer chip production from invasion by Japan and Korea, and thwarted piracy by Mexican and Chinese pirates of National Geographic Society’s world famous yellow-bordered Geographic magazine. As trial judge, he decided a $211 million patent case, second largest in U.S. history, and decided what Time Magazine called the “most significant copyright case of the 20th century,” copyright’s struggle with the Xerox machine. And much more. A great read!

Figures Of Invention

Author: Alain Pottage
Publisher: Oxford University Press on Demand
ISBN: 9780199595631
Size: 13.68 MB
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About the constitution of patent law and of intellectual property in general. Readership: The primary market is scholars and post-graduate students primarily in the field of intellectual property, but also in the fields of legal theory, economic and legal history, anthropology and philosophy. Whilst the examples are drawn from US case law, the arguments are applicable in other jurisdictions, including the UK and Europe.

The Rhetoric Of Intellectual Property

Author: Jessica Reyman
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1135160554
Size: 21.10 MB
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In recent years we have witnessed a rising tension between the open architecture of the Internet and legal restrictions for online activities. The impact of digital recording technologies and distributed file sharing systems has forever changed the expectations of everyday users with regard to digital information. At the same time, however, U.S. Copyright Law has shown a decided trend toward more restrictions over what we are able to do with digital materials. As a result, a gap has emerged between the reality of copyright law and the social reality of our everyday activities. Through an analysis of the competing rhetorical frameworks about copyright regulation in a digital age, this book shows how the stories told by active parties in the debate shape our cultural understanding of what is and is not acceptable in the use of copyrighted works on digital networks. Reyman posits recent legal developments as sites of conflict between competing value systems in our culture: one of control, relying heavily on comparisons of intellectual property to physical property, and emphasizing ownership, theft, and piracy, and the other a value of community, implementing new concepts such as that of an intellectual "commons," and emphasizing exchange, collaboration, and responsibility to a public good.