e-books in Intellectual Property category
by John Palfrey - The MIT Press , 2011
How a flexible and creative approach to intellectual property can help an organization accomplish goals. John Palfrey offers a short briefing on intellectual property strategy for corporate managers and nonprofit administrators.
by Jessica Litman - Michigan Publishing Services , 2017
Jessica Litman questions whether copyright laws crafted by lawyers and their lobbyists really make sense for the vast majority of us. Should every interaction between ordinary consumers and copyright-protected works be restricted by law?
by Peter Drahos - ANU eText , 2016
The author argues that lying at the heart of intellectual property are duty-bearing privileges. The book is designed to be accessible to specialists in a number of fields. It will interest philosophers, political scientists, and legal scholars.
by Hector Postigo - The MIT Press , 2012
Drawing on social movement theory and science and technology studies, the author Hector Postigo presents case studies of resistance to increased control over digital media, describing a host of tactics that range from hacking to lobbying.
by Rebecca Giblin, Kimberlee Weatherall - ANU Press , 2017
The leading international thinkers represented in this collection reconsider copyright's fundamental questions: the subject matter that should be protected, the ideal scope and duration of those rights, and how it should be enforced.
- U.S. Government Printing Office , 1986
This report examines the impact of recent advances in communication and information technologies on the intellectual property system. It focuses primarily on the Federal copyright system, and on the continuing effectiveness of copyright law ...
by James Boyle, Jennifer Jenkins - Center for the Study of the Public Domain , 2014
This open coursebook is an introduction to intellectual property law, the set of private legal rights that allows individuals and corporations to control intangible creations and marks, and the exceptions and limitations that define those rights.
by Peter Suber - The MIT Press , 2012
In this concise introduction, Peter Suber tells us what open access is, how it benefits authors and readers, how we pay for it, how it avoids copyright problems, how it has moved from the periphery to the mainstream, and what its future may hold.
- Berkman Center for Internet and Society , 2013
Delve into copyright theory, understand the public domain or explore enforcement. The Handbook is concise reading for librarians who want to hone their skills, and for anyone learning about or teaching copyright law in the information field.
by Kembrew McLeod - Wikibooks , 2005
The book covers the ways in which intellectual property laws have been used to privatize all forms of expression. Kembrew McLeod challenges the blind embrace of privatization as it clashes against our right to free speech and shared resources.
by Thomas G. Field Jr. et al. - U.S. Department of State , 2006
Intellectual property issues are getting more and more attention these days. It is worth spending some time considering how intellectual property rights (IPR) developed and what role they play in achieving widely shared objectives.
by Gaelle Krikorian, Amy Kapczynski - Zone Books , 2010
The book maps the emerging field of A2K activism as a series of historical moments, strategies, and concepts. It gathers some of the most important thinkers and advocates in the field to make the strategies at play in this new domain visible.
by Stephan N Kinsella - Ludwig von Mises Institute , 2008
The author argues that the existence of patents, copyrights and trademarks are contrary to a free market. They all use the state to create artificial scarcities of non-scarce goods and employ coercion in a way that is contrary to property rights.
by James Boyle - Yale University Press , 2008
In this book the author describes the range wars of the information age - today's heated battles over intellectual property. He argues that every informed citizen needs to know at least something about intellectual property law.
by Lawrence Lessig - Penguin Press HC , 2004
Never before have the big cultural monopolists used the fear created by new technologies to shrink the public domain of ideas, even as the same corporations use the same technologies to control more and more what we can and can't do with culture.