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Many countries have already agreed to accept minimum standards of intellectual property protection and enforcement. But how much control should innovators exercise over their creative works or inventions? This new collection of essays analyzes and develops this issue, which has assumed considerable importance in our new knowledge-based economy.
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Professor Dreyfuss is currently the director of the Engelberg Center on Innovation Law and Policy, which sponsors interdisciplinary research on questions concerning the allocation of global resources to creative enterprises. Her research and teaching interests include intellectual property, privacy, the relationship between science and law, and civil procedure.
Diane Leenheer Zimmerman is Professor of Law at New York University School of Law. She writes about first amendment, women's rights and intellectual property issues. She lectures frequently in the United States and abroad on copyright, innovation policy and theory, libel, privacy, commercial speech, the regulation of pornography, and other issues. Harry First joined the faculty of New York University School of Law in 1976, where he currently teaches. Professor First is currently on leave from his position at NYU, serving as Chief of the Antitrust Bureau in the Office of the Attorney General of the State of New York.
`The book teems with fresh ideas and perspectives ... provides much needed stimulus for other writers and researchers to race towards comprehensive solutions.' European Intellectual Property Review
`Clearly written ... carefully constructed arguments ... high quality writing pervades virtually the whole book ... There are many volumes that deal with the knowledge economy; few however present such a wide and challenging selection of ideas ... thought provoking insight into the future of intellectual property ... the book's overall strength lies in its ability to open new insights into this important legal area.' Journal of Information Law and Technology
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Book Description Oxford University Press, 2001. Condition: New. book. Seller Inventory # M0198298579
Book Description Oxford University Press, 2018. Hardcover. Condition: New. Never used! This item is printed on demand. Seller Inventory # P110198298579
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Book Description OUP Oxford, 2001. HRD. Condition: New. New Book. Delivered from our US warehouse in 10 to 14 business days. THIS BOOK IS PRINTED ON DEMAND.Established seller since 2000. Seller Inventory # IP-9780198298571
Book Description Oxford University Press, United Kingdom, 2003. Hardback. Condition: New. New. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****. This book focuses on the question of how much control innovators should be given over their works. The first parts examine the trend to increase control: first, by expanding the scope of intellectual property rights to add new subject matter; secondly, through increasing transactional autonomy. The former issue represents the key concerns of the intellectual property community; the latter issue is currently before both state and national legislatures. The question that these groups are debating is the subject of the next part: whether strong intellectual property rights, coupled with a high degree of transactional autonomy, promote innovation or chill interchange. One view is that the current legal regime should not be altered because it represents the right balance between the needs of information producers and the requirements of users. The contrary view is that stronger rights would allow potential collaborators to find one another, bargain for beneficial exchanges, and reallocate rights. The final sections explore the bases in constitutions, laws, and treaties for protecting the public domain. Four judges from the US federal courts and the UK high court then debate the practicalities of the frameworks proposed. Seller Inventory # APC9780198298571