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 Michele Boldrin, David K. Levine - Cambridge University Press
This book has broad coverage of both copyrights and patents and is designed for a general audience, focusing on simple examples. The authors conclude that the policy to follow is to eliminate the patents and copyright systems as they currently exist.
by Lawrence Rosen - Prentice Hall
A plain-English guide to open source law for developers, managers, users, and lawyers. Rosen clearly explains the intellectual property laws that support open source licensing, reviews today's leading licenses, and helps you make the best choices.
by Lorna Stefanick - AU Press
Who controls our access to information, and who decides what others have a right to know about us? Lorna Stefanick offers a user-friendly overview of the regulatory regime that currently governs freedom of information and the protection of privacy.
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?