Interfaces on Trial 2.0
by Jonathan Band, Masanobu Katoh
Publisher: The MIT Press 2011
Number of pages: 247
This book -- a follow-up to Band and Katoh's successful 1995 book Interfaces on Trial -- examines the debates surrounding the use of copyright law to prevent competition and interoperability in the global software industry in the last fifteen years.
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by Melissa Levine, et al. - University of Michigan Library
Copyright is meant to do something to accomplish socially desirable ends. One of those ends is to create a space that allows us to build upon a universe of expression that came before. How can I tell if something is in the public domain?
by Richard M. Stallman - Free Software Foundation
Essays on ethics, law, and computer software, written by Richard M. Stallman. The book includes The GNU Manifesto and new texts on copyright, patent law, and trusted computing. Stallman takes a critical look at common abuses of copyright law.
by Daniel J. Solove - Yale University Press
A fascinating account of how the Internet is transforming gossip and our ability to protect our own reputations. The author shows that the unconstrained flow of information on the Internet may impede opportunities for self-development and freedom.
by Till Kreutzer - Wikimedia
The intention is to provide interested individuals and organisations with practical guidelines for the use and application of open content licences: How do open content licences work? How do I choose the most suitable licence for my individual needs?