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Book
xxiii, 447 pages ; 24 cm
  • Part I. The final act : its main features and contents. An overview of the agreement : contents and features / Frederick M. Abbott
  • ACTA initial provisions and general definitions / Xavier Seuba
  • ACTA general obligations with respect to enforcement / Xavier Seuba
  • Provisions on civil enforcement : Section 2 of ACTA / Anselm Kamperman Sanders
  • Legal framework for enforcement : border measures / Henning Grosse Ruse-Khan
  • ACTA and beyond : towards a differentiated approach to criminal enforcement of intellectual property rights at the global level / Christopher Geiger
  • ACTA's digital chapter : remaining concerns and what can be done / Rita Matulionyte
  • The ACTA committee / Peter K. Yu
  • Part II. Domestic legislative challenges. ACTA's constitutional problem in the United States / Sean Flynn
  • Trick or treaty?: the Australian debate over the Anti-Counterfeiting Trade Agreement / Matthew Rimmer
  • A Brazilian perspective : res inter alios ACTA / Denis Borges Barbosa
  • Lessons to be drawn from the ACTA process : an African perspective / Andrew Rens
  • Part III. Impact on related processes. Three steps taken toward a reinterpreted three-step test : the impact of ACTA and SOPA on TPP / Jonathan Band
  • ACTA and the future of access to knowledge in the digital environment : US enforcement trends as a global predictor / Annemarie Bridy
  • ACTA, East African enforcement legislation and generic medicines : a comparison / Christoph Spennemann
  • The EU and its IP policies : ACTA and third countries / Anselm Kampermann Sanders
  • Part IV. Views from stakeholders : Lessons. Lessons learned from the ACTA process : an industry perspective / Candice Li
  • Lessons learned from the ACTA process : the view of creators / Adriana Moscoso del Prado
  • ACTA, a view from the eye of the storm / Marietje Schaake
  • ACTA, EU, and economic, social, and cultural rights in the digital environment / Ante Wessels
  • Part V. What lies ahead ACTA. Assessing the implications of ACTA for the European Union : legitimate aim but wrong means / Christophe Geiger
  • ACTA : anatomy of a failed agreement / Bryan Mercurio
  • What was left out of ACTA / Kimberlee Weatherall
  • Slaying the ACTA myths / Michael Geist
  • Developing countries and the contestation of ACTA at the TRIPS Council / Ahmed Abdel-Latif
  • ACTA : what lessons for future plurilateral trade agreements? / Ricardo Melendez-Ortiz and Ahmed Abdel Latif.
  • Part I. The final act : its main features and contents. An overview of the agreement : contents and features / Frederick M. Abbott
  • ACTA initial provisions and general definitions / Xavier Seuba
  • ACTA general obligations with respect to enforcement / Xavier Seuba
  • Provisions on civil enforcement : Section 2 of ACTA / Anselm Kamperman Sanders
  • Legal framework for enforcement : border measures / Henning Grosse Ruse-Khan
  • ACTA and beyond : towards a differentiated approach to criminal enforcement of intellectual property rights at the global level / Christopher Geiger
  • ACTA's digital chapter : remaining concerns and what can be done / Rita Matulionyte
  • The ACTA committee / Peter K. Yu
  • Part II. Domestic legislative challenges. ACTA's constitutional problem in the United States / Sean Flynn
  • Trick or treaty?: the Australian debate over the Anti-Counterfeiting Trade Agreement / Matthew Rimmer
  • A Brazilian perspective : res inter alios ACTA / Denis Borges Barbosa
  • Lessons to be drawn from the ACTA process : an African perspective / Andrew Rens
  • Part III. Impact on related processes. Three steps taken toward a reinterpreted three-step test : the impact of ACTA and SOPA on TPP / Jonathan Band
  • ACTA and the future of access to knowledge in the digital environment : US enforcement trends as a global predictor / Annemarie Bridy
  • ACTA, East African enforcement legislation and generic medicines : a comparison / Christoph Spennemann
  • The EU and its IP policies : ACTA and third countries / Anselm Kampermann Sanders
  • Part IV. Views from stakeholders : Lessons. Lessons learned from the ACTA process : an industry perspective / Candice Li
  • Lessons learned from the ACTA process : the view of creators / Adriana Moscoso del Prado
  • ACTA, a view from the eye of the storm / Marietje Schaake
  • ACTA, EU, and economic, social, and cultural rights in the digital environment / Ante Wessels
  • Part V. What lies ahead ACTA. Assessing the implications of ACTA for the European Union : legitimate aim but wrong means / Christophe Geiger
  • ACTA : anatomy of a failed agreement / Bryan Mercurio
  • What was left out of ACTA / Kimberlee Weatherall
  • Slaying the ACTA myths / Michael Geist
  • Developing countries and the contestation of ACTA at the TRIPS Council / Ahmed Abdel-Latif
  • ACTA : what lessons for future plurilateral trade agreements? / Ricardo Melendez-Ortiz and Ahmed Abdel Latif.
Law Library (Crown)
Status of items at Law Library (Crown)
Law Library (Crown) Status
Basement
K1577.5 .A38 A28 2015 Unknown
Book
xii, 241 p. : ill. ; 25 cm
  • What is art?
  • What is intellectual property?
  • International law, choice of law and the international and domestic application of intellectual property
  • What is protected by copyright?
  • Issues relating to ownership of copyright
  • Requirements for copyright protection
  • Exceptions to copyright
  • Related rights : performances
  • Digitization
  • The rights of privacy and publicity
  • Moral rights
  • Artist's resale right and art collecting societies
  • Traditional cultural expressions
  • Art and fashion design
  • Art and trademark law and domain names
  • Art, industrial design and works of artistic craftsmanship
  • Contracts and dispute resolution.
  • What is art?
  • What is intellectual property?
  • International law, choice of law and the international and domestic application of intellectual property
  • What is protected by copyright?
  • Issues relating to ownership of copyright
  • Requirements for copyright protection
  • Exceptions to copyright
  • Related rights : performances
  • Digitization
  • The rights of privacy and publicity
  • Moral rights
  • Artist's resale right and art collecting societies
  • Traditional cultural expressions
  • Art and fashion design
  • Art and trademark law and domain names
  • Art, industrial design and works of artistic craftsmanship
  • Contracts and dispute resolution.
Law Library (Crown)
Status of items at Law Library (Crown)
Law Library (Crown) Status
Basement
K1460 .T67 2015 Unknown
Book
xi, 135 pages ; 25 cm
  • EU copyright law between property and fundamental rights : a proposal to connect the dots / Caterina Sganga
  • Online exhaustion and the boundaries of interpretation / Giorgio Spedicato
  • Effects of culture on judicial decisions : personal data protection vs. copyright enforcement / Federica Giovanella
  • Academic freedom, copyright, and access to scholarly works : a comparative perspective / Valentina Moscon.
"This book focuses on the thorny and highly topical issue of balancing copyright in the digital age. The idea for it sprang from the often heated debates among intellectual property scholars on the possibilities and the limits of copyright. Copyright law has been broadening its scope for decades now, and as a result it often clashes with other rights (frequently, fundamental rights), raising the question of which right prevails."-- Provided by publisher.
  • EU copyright law between property and fundamental rights : a proposal to connect the dots / Caterina Sganga
  • Online exhaustion and the boundaries of interpretation / Giorgio Spedicato
  • Effects of culture on judicial decisions : personal data protection vs. copyright enforcement / Federica Giovanella
  • Academic freedom, copyright, and access to scholarly works : a comparative perspective / Valentina Moscon.
"This book focuses on the thorny and highly topical issue of balancing copyright in the digital age. The idea for it sprang from the often heated debates among intellectual property scholars on the possibilities and the limits of copyright. Copyright law has been broadening its scope for decades now, and as a result it often clashes with other rights (frequently, fundamental rights), raising the question of which right prevails."-- Provided by publisher.
Law Library (Crown)
Status of items at Law Library (Crown)
Law Library (Crown) Status
Basement
K1447.95 .B35 2015 Unknown
Book
xiii, 839 pages : color illustrations, charts ; 29 cm
  • Machine generated contents note: Preface; Focus on value; Global perspectives; Process insights; Part I. Identify: Stage 1. Needs Finding: 1.1 Strategic focus; 1.2 Needs exploration; 1.3 Need statement development; Case study; Stage 2. Needs Screening: 2.1 Disease state fundamentals; 2.2 Existing solutions; 2.3 Stakeholder analysis; 2.4 Market analysis; 2.5 Needs selection; Case study; Part II. Invent: Stage 3. Concept Generation: 3.1 Ideation; 3.2 Initial concept selection; Case study; Stage 4. Concept Screening: 4.1 Intellectual property basics; 4.2 Regulatory basics; 4.3 Reimbursement basics; 4.4 Business models; 4.5 Concept exploration and testing; 4.6 Final concept selection; Case study; Part III. Implement: Stage 5. Strategy Development: 5.1 IP strategy; 5.2 R & D strategy; 5.3 Clinical strategy; 5.4 Regulatory strategy; 5.5 Quality management; 5.6 Reimbursement strategy; 5.7 Marketing and stakeholder strategy; 5.8 Sales and distribution strategy; 5.9 Competitive advantage and business strategy; Case study; Stage 6. Business Planning: 6.1 Operating plan and financial model; 6.2 Strategy integration and communication; 6.3 Funding approaches; 6.4 Alternate pathways; Case study; About the author team; Image credits; Glossary; Index.
"This step-by-step guide to medical technology innovation, now in full color, has been rewritten to reflect recent trends of industry globalization and value-conscious healthcare. Written by a team of medical, engineering, and business experts, the authors provide a comprehensive resource that leads students, researchers, and entrepreneurs through a proven process for the identification, invention, and implementation of new solutions. Case studies on innovative products from around the world, successes and failures, practical advice, and end-of-chapter 'Getting Started' sections encourage readers to learn from real projects and apply important lessons to their own work. A wealth of additional material supports the book, including a collection of nearly 100 videos created for the second edition, active links to external websites, supplementary appendices, and timely updates on the companion website at ebiodesign.org. Readers can access this material quickly, easily, and at the most relevant point in the text from within the ebook"--Provided by publisher.
  • Machine generated contents note: Preface; Focus on value; Global perspectives; Process insights; Part I. Identify: Stage 1. Needs Finding: 1.1 Strategic focus; 1.2 Needs exploration; 1.3 Need statement development; Case study; Stage 2. Needs Screening: 2.1 Disease state fundamentals; 2.2 Existing solutions; 2.3 Stakeholder analysis; 2.4 Market analysis; 2.5 Needs selection; Case study; Part II. Invent: Stage 3. Concept Generation: 3.1 Ideation; 3.2 Initial concept selection; Case study; Stage 4. Concept Screening: 4.1 Intellectual property basics; 4.2 Regulatory basics; 4.3 Reimbursement basics; 4.4 Business models; 4.5 Concept exploration and testing; 4.6 Final concept selection; Case study; Part III. Implement: Stage 5. Strategy Development: 5.1 IP strategy; 5.2 R & D strategy; 5.3 Clinical strategy; 5.4 Regulatory strategy; 5.5 Quality management; 5.6 Reimbursement strategy; 5.7 Marketing and stakeholder strategy; 5.8 Sales and distribution strategy; 5.9 Competitive advantage and business strategy; Case study; Stage 6. Business Planning: 6.1 Operating plan and financial model; 6.2 Strategy integration and communication; 6.3 Funding approaches; 6.4 Alternate pathways; Case study; About the author team; Image credits; Glossary; Index.
"This step-by-step guide to medical technology innovation, now in full color, has been rewritten to reflect recent trends of industry globalization and value-conscious healthcare. Written by a team of medical, engineering, and business experts, the authors provide a comprehensive resource that leads students, researchers, and entrepreneurs through a proven process for the identification, invention, and implementation of new solutions. Case studies on innovative products from around the world, successes and failures, practical advice, and end-of-chapter 'Getting Started' sections encourage readers to learn from real projects and apply important lessons to their own work. A wealth of additional material supports the book, including a collection of nearly 100 videos created for the second edition, active links to external websites, supplementary appendices, and timely updates on the companion website at ebiodesign.org. Readers can access this material quickly, easily, and at the most relevant point in the text from within the ebook"--Provided by publisher.
Medical Library (Lane)
Status of items at Medical Library (Lane)
Medical Library (Lane) Status
Check Medical Library (Lane) catalog for status
R856 .B56 2015 Unknown
Book
xii, 839 pages : illustrations ; 28 cm
  • Machine generated contents note: Preface; Focus on value; Global perspectives; Process insights; Part I. Identify: Stage 1. Needs Finding: 1.1 Strategic focus; 1.2 Needs exploration; 1.3 Need statement development; Case study; Stage 2. Needs Screening: 2.1 Disease state fundamentals; 2.2 Existing solutions; 2.3 Stakeholder analysis; 2.4 Market analysis; 2.5 Needs selection; Case study; Part II. Invent: Stage 3. Concept Generation: 3.1 Ideation; 3.2 Initial concept selection; Case study; Stage 4. Concept Screening: 4.1 Intellectual property basics; 4.2 Regulatory basics; 4.3 Reimbursement basics; 4.4 Business models; 4.5 Concept exploration and testing; 4.6 Final concept selection; Case study; Part III. Implement: Stage 5. Strategy Development: 5.1 IP strategy; 5.2 R & D strategy; 5.3 Clinical strategy; 5.4 Regulatory strategy; 5.5 Quality management; 5.6 Reimbursement strategy; 5.7 Marketing and stakeholder strategy; 5.8 Sales and distribution strategy; 5.9 Competitive advantage and business strategy; Case study; Stage 6. Business Planning: 6.1 Operating plan and financial model; 6.2 Strategy integration and communication; 6.3 Funding approaches; 6.4 Alternate pathways; Case study; About the author team; Image credits; Glossary; Index.
"This step-by-step guide to medical technology innovation, now in full color, has been rewritten to reflect recent trends of industry globalization and value-conscious healthcare. Written by a team of medical, engineering, and business experts, the authors provide a comprehensive resource that leads students, researchers, and entrepreneurs through a proven process for the identification, invention, and implementation of new solutions. Case studies on innovative products from around the world, successes and failures, practical advice, and end-of-chapter 'Getting Started' sections encourage readers to learn from real projects and apply important lessons to their own work. A wealth of additional material supports the book, including a collection of nearly 100 videos created for the second edition, active links to external websites, supplementary appendices, and timely updates on the companion website at ebiodesign.org. Readers can access this material quickly, easily, and at the most relevant point in the text from within the ebook"--Provided by publisher.
  • Machine generated contents note: Preface; Focus on value; Global perspectives; Process insights; Part I. Identify: Stage 1. Needs Finding: 1.1 Strategic focus; 1.2 Needs exploration; 1.3 Need statement development; Case study; Stage 2. Needs Screening: 2.1 Disease state fundamentals; 2.2 Existing solutions; 2.3 Stakeholder analysis; 2.4 Market analysis; 2.5 Needs selection; Case study; Part II. Invent: Stage 3. Concept Generation: 3.1 Ideation; 3.2 Initial concept selection; Case study; Stage 4. Concept Screening: 4.1 Intellectual property basics; 4.2 Regulatory basics; 4.3 Reimbursement basics; 4.4 Business models; 4.5 Concept exploration and testing; 4.6 Final concept selection; Case study; Part III. Implement: Stage 5. Strategy Development: 5.1 IP strategy; 5.2 R & D strategy; 5.3 Clinical strategy; 5.4 Regulatory strategy; 5.5 Quality management; 5.6 Reimbursement strategy; 5.7 Marketing and stakeholder strategy; 5.8 Sales and distribution strategy; 5.9 Competitive advantage and business strategy; Case study; Stage 6. Business Planning: 6.1 Operating plan and financial model; 6.2 Strategy integration and communication; 6.3 Funding approaches; 6.4 Alternate pathways; Case study; About the author team; Image credits; Glossary; Index.
"This step-by-step guide to medical technology innovation, now in full color, has been rewritten to reflect recent trends of industry globalization and value-conscious healthcare. Written by a team of medical, engineering, and business experts, the authors provide a comprehensive resource that leads students, researchers, and entrepreneurs through a proven process for the identification, invention, and implementation of new solutions. Case studies on innovative products from around the world, successes and failures, practical advice, and end-of-chapter 'Getting Started' sections encourage readers to learn from real projects and apply important lessons to their own work. A wealth of additional material supports the book, including a collection of nearly 100 videos created for the second edition, active links to external websites, supplementary appendices, and timely updates on the companion website at ebiodesign.org. Readers can access this material quickly, easily, and at the most relevant point in the text from within the ebook"--Provided by publisher.
Business Library
Status of items at Business Library
Business Library Status
On reserve at Business Library
R856 .B563 2015 Unknown On Reserve 2-hour loan
OIT-384-01, OIT-384-01, OIT-384-01, OIT-385-01, OIT-385-01, OIT-385-01
Book
ix, 108 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Introductory remarks / Gintarė Surblytė
  • Selective distribution and the Internet : lessons from case C-439/09 Pierre Fabre Dermo-Cosmétique (13 October 2011) / Stefan Enchelmaier
  • Internet competition and e-books : challenging the competition policy acquis? / Simonetta Vezzoso
  • Note on price-parity clauses in platform markets / Sebastian Wismer
  • FTC v. Google : the enforcement of antitrust law in online markets / Ronny Hauck
  • Discriminatory conduct in the ICT sector : a legal framework / Pablo Ibáñez Colomo
  • Competition concerns in multi-sided markets in mobile communication / Jonas Severin Frank
  • The more technological approach : competition law in the digital economy / Rupprecht Podszunv.
  • Introductory remarks / Gintarė Surblytė
  • Selective distribution and the Internet : lessons from case C-439/09 Pierre Fabre Dermo-Cosmétique (13 October 2011) / Stefan Enchelmaier
  • Internet competition and e-books : challenging the competition policy acquis? / Simonetta Vezzoso
  • Note on price-parity clauses in platform markets / Sebastian Wismer
  • FTC v. Google : the enforcement of antitrust law in online markets / Ronny Hauck
  • Discriminatory conduct in the ICT sector : a legal framework / Pablo Ibáñez Colomo
  • Competition concerns in multi-sided markets in mobile communication / Jonas Severin Frank
  • The more technological approach : competition law in the digital economy / Rupprecht Podszunv.
Law Library (Crown)
Status of items at Law Library (Crown)
Law Library (Crown) Status
Basement
K3850 .C658 2015 Unknown
Book
1 online resource (328 p.) : digital, PDF file(s).
  • Introduction Helena Howe and Jonathan Griffiths-- Part I. Intellectual Property as Property: 1. On the prehistory of intellectual property Brad Sherman and Alain Pottage-- 2. Property in brands: the commodification of conversation Dev Gangjee-- 3. Trade secrets: intellectual property but not property Lionel Bently-- 4. Equity, confidentiality and the nature of property Alastair Hudson-- 5. How much 'property' is there in intellectual property? A German civil law perspective Thomas Dreier-- 6. Properties of copyright: exclusion, exclusivity, non-interference and authority Hugh Breakey-- 7. Alienability and copyright law Shyamkrishna Balganesh-- Part II. Re-Shaping Intellectual Property Rights: The Role of Concepts from Wider Property Law: 8. Limiting copyright through property Michael Carrier-- 9. Property concepts in European copyright law: the case of abandonment Robert Burrell and Emily Hudson-- 10. The concept of the Anticommons: useful, or ubiquitous and unnecessary? David Lametti-- 11. The Commons as reverse intellectual property or the model of inclusivity Severine Dussollier-- 12. Property, sustainability and patent law: could the stewardship model facilitate the promotion of green technology? Helena Howe.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Intellectual property law faces the challenge of balancing the interests of right holders and users in the face of technological change and inequalities in information access. Concepts of Property in Intellectual Property Law offers a collection of essays which reflect on the interaction between intellectual property and broader, more traditional, notions of property. It explores the way in which differing interpretations of the concept of property can affect the scope of protection in the law of copyright, patent, trade marks and confidential information. With contributions from leading and emerging scholars from a variety of jurisdictions, the book demonstrates how concepts of property can assist in shaping a conceptually coherent and balanced response to the challenges faced by intellectual property law.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Introduction Helena Howe and Jonathan Griffiths-- Part I. Intellectual Property as Property: 1. On the prehistory of intellectual property Brad Sherman and Alain Pottage-- 2. Property in brands: the commodification of conversation Dev Gangjee-- 3. Trade secrets: intellectual property but not property Lionel Bently-- 4. Equity, confidentiality and the nature of property Alastair Hudson-- 5. How much 'property' is there in intellectual property? A German civil law perspective Thomas Dreier-- 6. Properties of copyright: exclusion, exclusivity, non-interference and authority Hugh Breakey-- 7. Alienability and copyright law Shyamkrishna Balganesh-- Part II. Re-Shaping Intellectual Property Rights: The Role of Concepts from Wider Property Law: 8. Limiting copyright through property Michael Carrier-- 9. Property concepts in European copyright law: the case of abandonment Robert Burrell and Emily Hudson-- 10. The concept of the Anticommons: useful, or ubiquitous and unnecessary? David Lametti-- 11. The Commons as reverse intellectual property or the model of inclusivity Severine Dussollier-- 12. Property, sustainability and patent law: could the stewardship model facilitate the promotion of green technology? Helena Howe.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Intellectual property law faces the challenge of balancing the interests of right holders and users in the face of technological change and inequalities in information access. Concepts of Property in Intellectual Property Law offers a collection of essays which reflect on the interaction between intellectual property and broader, more traditional, notions of property. It explores the way in which differing interpretations of the concept of property can affect the scope of protection in the law of copyright, patent, trade marks and confidential information. With contributions from leading and emerging scholars from a variety of jurisdictions, the book demonstrates how concepts of property can assist in shaping a conceptually coherent and balanced response to the challenges faced by intellectual property law.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Book
xiv, 764 pages ; 19 cm.
Stanford University Libraries
Status of items at Stanford University Libraries
Stanford University Libraries Status
On order
(no call number) Unavailable On order Request
Book
1 online resource (xvi, 191 pages) : illustrations (some color).
  • Introduction
  • Some Fundamental Economics
  • Academic Journal Publishing and the Open Access Movement
  • On the Access Principle in Science: A Law & Economics Analysis
  • The Future of Academic Publishing
  • Conclusions and Further Research
  • Appendix.
This book addresses the recent debate about copyright law and its impact on the distribution of scientific knowledge from an economic perspective. The focus is on the question whether a copyright regime or an open access regime is better suited to the norms and organizational structure in a purely global science community. The book undertakes a thorough economic analysis of the academic journal market and showcases consequences of a regime change. It also takes account of the Digital Divide debate, reflecting issues in developing countries. Finally, a comprehensive analysis of legal action in the light of international Intellectual Property (IP) agreements offers prospects on the future of academic publishing.
  • Introduction
  • Some Fundamental Economics
  • Academic Journal Publishing and the Open Access Movement
  • On the Access Principle in Science: A Law & Economics Analysis
  • The Future of Academic Publishing
  • Conclusions and Further Research
  • Appendix.
This book addresses the recent debate about copyright law and its impact on the distribution of scientific knowledge from an economic perspective. The focus is on the question whether a copyright regime or an open access regime is better suited to the norms and organizational structure in a purely global science community. The book undertakes a thorough economic analysis of the academic journal market and showcases consequences of a regime change. It also takes account of the Digital Divide debate, reflecting issues in developing countries. Finally, a comprehensive analysis of legal action in the light of international Intellectual Property (IP) agreements offers prospects on the future of academic publishing.
Book
1 online resource (xii, 258 pages.)
  • Machine generated contents note: 1. Introducing culture and international economic law / Bruno De Witte
  • pt. I Culture and economic interests in international law
  • 2. Culture, human rights and international law / Francesco Francioni
  • 3. The cultural dimension of economic activities in international human rights jurisprudence / Yvonne Donders
  • pt. II Culture and economic interests in international economic law
  • 4. Cultural heritage in international economic law / Valentina Vadi
  • 5. Investment projects affecting Indigenous heritage / Federico Lenzerini
  • 6. What's in a name? The contested meaning of free, prior and informed consent in international financial law and Indigenous rights / Sarah Sargent
  • 7. The trade versus culture discourse: tracing its evolution in global law / Mira Burri
  • 8. International exchange and trade in cultural objects / Ana Filipa Vrdoljak
  • pt. III Culture and economic interests in international intellectual property law
  • 9. Traditional knowledge: cultural heritage or intellectual property right? / Antonietta Di Blase
  • 10. Propertization, safeguarding and the cultural commons: the turf wars of intangible cultural heritage and traditional cultural expressions / Louise Buckingham
  • 11. The digitization of public cultural heritage collections and copyright in public private partnership projects / Lucky Belder
  • pt. IV Culture and economic interests in European law
  • 12. Market integration and cultural diversity in EU law / Bruno De Witte
  • 13. EU media law: cultural policy or business as usual? / Rachael Craufurd Smith
  • 14. Culture in the EU external economic relations / Evangelia Psychogiopoulou.
  • Machine generated contents note: 1. Introducing culture and international economic law / Bruno De Witte
  • pt. I Culture and economic interests in international law
  • 2. Culture, human rights and international law / Francesco Francioni
  • 3. The cultural dimension of economic activities in international human rights jurisprudence / Yvonne Donders
  • pt. II Culture and economic interests in international economic law
  • 4. Cultural heritage in international economic law / Valentina Vadi
  • 5. Investment projects affecting Indigenous heritage / Federico Lenzerini
  • 6. What's in a name? The contested meaning of free, prior and informed consent in international financial law and Indigenous rights / Sarah Sargent
  • 7. The trade versus culture discourse: tracing its evolution in global law / Mira Burri
  • 8. International exchange and trade in cultural objects / Ana Filipa Vrdoljak
  • pt. III Culture and economic interests in international intellectual property law
  • 9. Traditional knowledge: cultural heritage or intellectual property right? / Antonietta Di Blase
  • 10. Propertization, safeguarding and the cultural commons: the turf wars of intangible cultural heritage and traditional cultural expressions / Louise Buckingham
  • 11. The digitization of public cultural heritage collections and copyright in public private partnership projects / Lucky Belder
  • pt. IV Culture and economic interests in European law
  • 12. Market integration and cultural diversity in EU law / Bruno De Witte
  • 13. EU media law: cultural policy or business as usual? / Rachael Craufurd Smith
  • 14. Culture in the EU external economic relations / Evangelia Psychogiopoulou.
site.ebrary.com For assistance ask at the Stanford Law Library reference desk.
Law Library (Crown)
Status of items at Law Library (Crown)
Law Library (Crown) Status
Online resource
(no call number) Unknown
Book
1 online resource : text file, PDF
  • 1. Microbicides for the prevention of HIV / Osmond J. D'Cruz and Fatih M. Uckun
  • 2. HIV transmission models : lessons learned for microbicide formulation design / Pedro M.M. Mesquita and Betsy C. Herold
  • 3. Challenges in microbicide drug delivery : identifying targets and evolving strategies / Karolin Hijazi, Constandinos Carserides, and Charles Kelly
  • 4. Safety aspects of topical anti-HIV microbicides / Raina N. Fichorova
  • 5. Biophysics, drug transport modeling, and performance of microbicides / David F. Katz
  • 6. Dosage forms for microbicide formulations : advantages and pitfalls / Viness Pillay, Pradeep Kumar, Valence M.K. Ndesendo, Yahya E. Choonara, and Lisa du Toit
  • 7. Microbicide intravaginal rings / John A. Moss and Marc M. Baum
  • 8. Vaginal microbicide films / Lisa C. Rohan and Wei Zhang
  • 9. The development of rectal microbicides for HIV-1 prevention / Ian McGowan, Charlene S. Dezzutti, and Lisa C. Rohan
  • 10. Design of stimuli-sensitive microbicide formulations / Chi H. Lee and Namita Giri
  • 11. Nanotechnology-based systems for microbicide development / Rute Nunes, Carole Sousa, Bruno Sarmento, and José das Neves
  • 12. Electrospun fibers for microbicide drug delivery / Cameron Ball and Kim A. Woodrow
  • 13. Modified microbiota for microbicide drug delivery / Luca Vangelista and Massimiliano Secchi
  • 14. Microbicide formulation development : scale-up, affordability, and intellectual property issues / David R. Friend, Bríd Devlin, and Christopher Gilmour
  • 15. Regulatory issues pertaining to microbicide development / Linda Arterburn, Lisa Carlton, and Zeda Rosenberg
  • 16. Socioeconomic and behavioral factors influencing choice, adherence, and success of microbicide formulations / Elizabeth Tolley, Barbara Friedland, Mitzy Gafos, Rivet Amico, Lut van Damme, Cynthia Woodsong, Kathleen MacQueen, Leila Mansoor, and Sheena McCormack.
  • 1. Microbicides for the prevention of HIV / Osmond J. D'Cruz and Fatih M. Uckun
  • 2. HIV transmission models : lessons learned for microbicide formulation design / Pedro M.M. Mesquita and Betsy C. Herold
  • 3. Challenges in microbicide drug delivery : identifying targets and evolving strategies / Karolin Hijazi, Constandinos Carserides, and Charles Kelly
  • 4. Safety aspects of topical anti-HIV microbicides / Raina N. Fichorova
  • 5. Biophysics, drug transport modeling, and performance of microbicides / David F. Katz
  • 6. Dosage forms for microbicide formulations : advantages and pitfalls / Viness Pillay, Pradeep Kumar, Valence M.K. Ndesendo, Yahya E. Choonara, and Lisa du Toit
  • 7. Microbicide intravaginal rings / John A. Moss and Marc M. Baum
  • 8. Vaginal microbicide films / Lisa C. Rohan and Wei Zhang
  • 9. The development of rectal microbicides for HIV-1 prevention / Ian McGowan, Charlene S. Dezzutti, and Lisa C. Rohan
  • 10. Design of stimuli-sensitive microbicide formulations / Chi H. Lee and Namita Giri
  • 11. Nanotechnology-based systems for microbicide development / Rute Nunes, Carole Sousa, Bruno Sarmento, and José das Neves
  • 12. Electrospun fibers for microbicide drug delivery / Cameron Ball and Kim A. Woodrow
  • 13. Modified microbiota for microbicide drug delivery / Luca Vangelista and Massimiliano Secchi
  • 14. Microbicide formulation development : scale-up, affordability, and intellectual property issues / David R. Friend, Bríd Devlin, and Christopher Gilmour
  • 15. Regulatory issues pertaining to microbicide development / Linda Arterburn, Lisa Carlton, and Zeda Rosenberg
  • 16. Socioeconomic and behavioral factors influencing choice, adherence, and success of microbicide formulations / Elizabeth Tolley, Barbara Friedland, Mitzy Gafos, Rivet Amico, Lut van Damme, Cynthia Woodsong, Kathleen MacQueen, Leila Mansoor, and Sheena McCormack.
Book
319 pages ; 23 cm
  • Introduction
  • The legal and economic foundation of intellectual property and copyrights
  • Money never sleeps: the search for yield in a disintermediated world
  • Major marketing and economic theories and issues impacting the newspaper, magazine, and book publishing industries
  • The economics of the newspaper industry
  • The economics of the magazine industry
  • The economics of the book publishing industry
  • The information industries
  • Disruption in the book and information industries: the impact of the Kirtsaeng decision on trade, educational, scholarly, and information industry publishers.
  • Introduction
  • The legal and economic foundation of intellectual property and copyrights
  • Money never sleeps: the search for yield in a disintermediated world
  • Major marketing and economic theories and issues impacting the newspaper, magazine, and book publishing industries
  • The economics of the newspaper industry
  • The economics of the magazine industry
  • The economics of the book publishing industry
  • The information industries
  • Disruption in the book and information industries: the impact of the Kirtsaeng decision on trade, educational, scholarly, and information industry publishers.
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
Z471 .G84 2015 Unavailable On order Request
Book
1 online resource (477 p.) : digital, PDF file(s).
  • Introduction: 1. Emerging challenges in privacy law: comparative perspectives Normann Witzleb, David Lindsay, Moira Paterson and Sharon Rodrick-- Part I. Reforming the Data Protection Frameworks - Australian and EU Perspectives: 2. Privacy law reform: challenges and opportunities Timothy Pilgrim-- 3. Responding to new challenges to privacy through law reform: a privacy advocate's perspective Nigel Waters-- 4. The reform of EU data protection: towards more effective and more consistent data protection across the EU Peter Hustinx-- Part II. Privacy in European Human Right Instruments: 5. Protection of privacy in the EU, individual rights and legal instruments Udo Fink-- 6. A world data privacy treaty? 'Globalisation' and 'modernisation' of Council of Europe Convention 108 Graham Greenleaf-- Part III. Privacy in Private Law - Common Law and Statutory Causes of Action: 7. Protection against intrusion in English legislation Nicole Moreham-- 8. Privacy: common law or human right? Michael Tilbury-- 9. English privacy law in the light of the Leveson report Eric Barendt-- Part IV. Privacy, Surveillance and Control: 10. Surveillance in public places: the regulatory dilemma Moira Paterson-- 11. Privacy and young people: controlling anti-social behaviour through loss of anonymity Thomas Crofts-- Part V. Privacy and the Internet: 12. Data privacy law and the Internet: policy challenges Lee Bygrave-- 13. The 'right to be forgotten' in European data protection law David Lindsay-- 14. Privacy online: reform beyond law reform Megan Richardson and Andrew Kenyon-- 15. Privacy protection and data clouds in Germany and the influence of European law Dieter Dorr and Eva Aernecke-- Part VI. Privacy, the Courts and the Media: 16. Open justice, privacy and suppressing identity in legal proceedings: 'what's in a name?' And would anonymity 'smell as sweet'? Sharon Rodrick-- 17. Interim injunctions for invasions of privacy: challenging the rule in Bonnard v. Perryman Normann Witzleb.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This collection of essays explores current developments in privacy law, including reform of data protection laws, privacy and the media, social control and surveillance, privacy and the Internet, and privacy and the courts. It places these developments into a broader international context, with a particular focus on the European Union, the United Kingdom, Australia and New Zealand. Adopting a comparative approach, it creates an important resource for understanding international trends in the reform of privacy and data protection laws across a variety of contexts. Written by internationally recognised experts, Emerging Challenges in Privacy Law: Comparative Perspectives provides an accessible introduction to contemporary legal and policy debates in privacy and data protection law. It is essential reading for academics, policy makers and practitioners interested in current challenges facing privacy and data protection law in Europe and in the common law world.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Introduction: 1. Emerging challenges in privacy law: comparative perspectives Normann Witzleb, David Lindsay, Moira Paterson and Sharon Rodrick-- Part I. Reforming the Data Protection Frameworks - Australian and EU Perspectives: 2. Privacy law reform: challenges and opportunities Timothy Pilgrim-- 3. Responding to new challenges to privacy through law reform: a privacy advocate's perspective Nigel Waters-- 4. The reform of EU data protection: towards more effective and more consistent data protection across the EU Peter Hustinx-- Part II. Privacy in European Human Right Instruments: 5. Protection of privacy in the EU, individual rights and legal instruments Udo Fink-- 6. A world data privacy treaty? 'Globalisation' and 'modernisation' of Council of Europe Convention 108 Graham Greenleaf-- Part III. Privacy in Private Law - Common Law and Statutory Causes of Action: 7. Protection against intrusion in English legislation Nicole Moreham-- 8. Privacy: common law or human right? Michael Tilbury-- 9. English privacy law in the light of the Leveson report Eric Barendt-- Part IV. Privacy, Surveillance and Control: 10. Surveillance in public places: the regulatory dilemma Moira Paterson-- 11. Privacy and young people: controlling anti-social behaviour through loss of anonymity Thomas Crofts-- Part V. Privacy and the Internet: 12. Data privacy law and the Internet: policy challenges Lee Bygrave-- 13. The 'right to be forgotten' in European data protection law David Lindsay-- 14. Privacy online: reform beyond law reform Megan Richardson and Andrew Kenyon-- 15. Privacy protection and data clouds in Germany and the influence of European law Dieter Dorr and Eva Aernecke-- Part VI. Privacy, the Courts and the Media: 16. Open justice, privacy and suppressing identity in legal proceedings: 'what's in a name?' And would anonymity 'smell as sweet'? Sharon Rodrick-- 17. Interim injunctions for invasions of privacy: challenging the rule in Bonnard v. Perryman Normann Witzleb.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This collection of essays explores current developments in privacy law, including reform of data protection laws, privacy and the media, social control and surveillance, privacy and the Internet, and privacy and the courts. It places these developments into a broader international context, with a particular focus on the European Union, the United Kingdom, Australia and New Zealand. Adopting a comparative approach, it creates an important resource for understanding international trends in the reform of privacy and data protection laws across a variety of contexts. Written by internationally recognised experts, Emerging Challenges in Privacy Law: Comparative Perspectives provides an accessible introduction to contemporary legal and policy debates in privacy and data protection law. It is essential reading for academics, policy makers and practitioners interested in current challenges facing privacy and data protection law in Europe and in the common law world.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Book
xi, 356 pages ; 23 cm
  • Inspired beginnings
  • Daily craft : work makes work
  • Making do with a mismatch
  • Reputation
  • Instruction : how lawyers harvest intellectual property
  • Distribution.
  • Inspired beginnings
  • Daily craft : work makes work
  • Making do with a mismatch
  • Reputation
  • Instruction : how lawyers harvest intellectual property
  • Distribution.
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
KF2979 .S59 2015 Unknown
Book
xi, 356 pages ; 23 cm
  • Introduction
  • Inspired beginnings
  • Daily craft : work makes work
  • Making do with a mismatch
  • Reputation
  • Instruction : how lawyers harvest intellectual property
  • Distribution
  • Conclusion.
  • Introduction
  • Inspired beginnings
  • Daily craft : work makes work
  • Making do with a mismatch
  • Reputation
  • Instruction : how lawyers harvest intellectual property
  • Distribution
  • Conclusion.
Law Library (Crown)
Status of items at Law Library (Crown)
Law Library (Crown) Status
Stacks 1
KF2979 .S59 2015 Unknown
Book
1 online resource (478 p.) : digital, PDF file(s).
  • Part I. General Interests of Host States in the Application of Investment Treaties: 1. The application of BITs in time of economic crisis: limits to their coverage, necessity and the relevance of WTO law Giorgio Sacerdoti-- 2. The protection of general interests of host states in the application of the fair and equitable treatment standard Mara Valenti-- 3. Indirect expropriations and regulatory takings: what role for the 'legitimate expectations' of foreign investors? Anna De Luca-- 4. Trade and investment law: what relations? Friedl Weiss-- 5. On the evolution and slow convergence of international trade and investment law Jurgen Kurtz-- 6. Sovereign wealth funds as protected investors under BITs and the safeguard of the national security of host states Michele Barbieri-- Part II. The Protection of Non-investment Concerns in International Investment Law: 7. The integration of non-investment concerns as an opportunity for the modernization of international investment law: is a multilateral approach desirable? Pia Acconci-- 8. Intellectual property protection in investment agreements and public concerns Antonietta Di Blase-- 9. Up-keeping non-economic values in development assistance. Does the World Bank practice what it preaches? Answers from the Inspection Panel Agostina Latino-- 10. The protection of indigenous peoples concerns in the World Bank-funded projects Martina Guidi-- Part III. The Protection of General Interests of Host States and the EU as a New Player in the Investment Arena: 11. The future of BITs between EU member states: are intra-EU BITs compatible with the internal market? Paola Mariani-- 12. European Union restrictions to the free movement of capital vs. BITs guarantees: learning from the European Court of Justice case law Elsa Milanesi-- 13. Ensuring the consistency of the EU investment policy within the EU external action: the relevance of non-trade values Alessando Perfetti-- 14. Non-financial concerns in the lending policy of the European Investment Bank in context Emanuela Pistoia-- Part IV. The Protection of General Interests of Host States in the Trade and Investment Context: Other Regional Perspectives: 15. The protection of general interests of host states in regional agreements in the Asia-Pacific area Claudio Dordi-- 16. Domestic policies and international investment agreements in MERCOSUR countries Arno Dal Ri and Paulo De Alcantara Veloso-- Part V. The Protection of General Interests of Host States from the Italian Perspective: 17. Italy's treaty practice and case law: what balance between investors' protection and general interests of states? Federico Ortino and Domenico Di Pietro-- 18. Diplomatic intervention and state-to-state arbitration as alternative means for the protection of foreign investments and host states' general interests: the Italian experience Matilde Recanati.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Signatory States have the right to take action in order to maintain their financial stability, stimulate economic development or further their non-economic interests (such as health, the environment and food security). However, such measures can potentially conflict with the rights of foreign investors. Regulators and policy makers must take States' international commitments toward foreign investors into account when making decisions. They must also avoid resorting to protectionism in drafting new treaties. With this tension in mind, this book offers a balanced reappraisal of bilateral treaties and regional agreements on foreign investments. The sensitive issues are examined in the light of the case law of arbitral investment tribunals and other international courts, and the analysis highlights how cross-fertilisation between trade and investment can assist in resolving conflicts.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Part I. General Interests of Host States in the Application of Investment Treaties: 1. The application of BITs in time of economic crisis: limits to their coverage, necessity and the relevance of WTO law Giorgio Sacerdoti-- 2. The protection of general interests of host states in the application of the fair and equitable treatment standard Mara Valenti-- 3. Indirect expropriations and regulatory takings: what role for the 'legitimate expectations' of foreign investors? Anna De Luca-- 4. Trade and investment law: what relations? Friedl Weiss-- 5. On the evolution and slow convergence of international trade and investment law Jurgen Kurtz-- 6. Sovereign wealth funds as protected investors under BITs and the safeguard of the national security of host states Michele Barbieri-- Part II. The Protection of Non-investment Concerns in International Investment Law: 7. The integration of non-investment concerns as an opportunity for the modernization of international investment law: is a multilateral approach desirable? Pia Acconci-- 8. Intellectual property protection in investment agreements and public concerns Antonietta Di Blase-- 9. Up-keeping non-economic values in development assistance. Does the World Bank practice what it preaches? Answers from the Inspection Panel Agostina Latino-- 10. The protection of indigenous peoples concerns in the World Bank-funded projects Martina Guidi-- Part III. The Protection of General Interests of Host States and the EU as a New Player in the Investment Arena: 11. The future of BITs between EU member states: are intra-EU BITs compatible with the internal market? Paola Mariani-- 12. European Union restrictions to the free movement of capital vs. BITs guarantees: learning from the European Court of Justice case law Elsa Milanesi-- 13. Ensuring the consistency of the EU investment policy within the EU external action: the relevance of non-trade values Alessando Perfetti-- 14. Non-financial concerns in the lending policy of the European Investment Bank in context Emanuela Pistoia-- Part IV. The Protection of General Interests of Host States in the Trade and Investment Context: Other Regional Perspectives: 15. The protection of general interests of host states in regional agreements in the Asia-Pacific area Claudio Dordi-- 16. Domestic policies and international investment agreements in MERCOSUR countries Arno Dal Ri and Paulo De Alcantara Veloso-- Part V. The Protection of General Interests of Host States from the Italian Perspective: 17. Italy's treaty practice and case law: what balance between investors' protection and general interests of states? Federico Ortino and Domenico Di Pietro-- 18. Diplomatic intervention and state-to-state arbitration as alternative means for the protection of foreign investments and host states' general interests: the Italian experience Matilde Recanati.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Signatory States have the right to take action in order to maintain their financial stability, stimulate economic development or further their non-economic interests (such as health, the environment and food security). However, such measures can potentially conflict with the rights of foreign investors. Regulators and policy makers must take States' international commitments toward foreign investors into account when making decisions. They must also avoid resorting to protectionism in drafting new treaties. With this tension in mind, this book offers a balanced reappraisal of bilateral treaties and regional agreements on foreign investments. The sensitive issues are examined in the light of the case law of arbitral investment tribunals and other international courts, and the analysis highlights how cross-fertilisation between trade and investment can assist in resolving conflicts.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Book
p. ; cm.
Stanford University Libraries
Status of items at Stanford University Libraries
Stanford University Libraries Status
On order
(no call number) Unavailable On order Request
Book
1 online resource : text file, PDF
  • 1. Background
  • 2. Hardware design of cryptographic algorithms
  • 3. Side channel analysis
  • 4. Hardware intellectual property protection
  • 5. Hardware trojans
  • 6. Physically unclonable functions.
  • 1. Background
  • 2. Hardware design of cryptographic algorithms
  • 3. Side channel analysis
  • 4. Hardware intellectual property protection
  • 5. Hardware trojans
  • 6. Physically unclonable functions.
Book
xi, 220 pages ; 25 cm
  • Introduction
  • Part One: The Limits of Tort Privacy
  • 1. Tort Privacy
  • 2. Free Speech
  • 3. The Limits of Disclosure
  • 4. Invasion
  • 5. Data
  • Part Two : The Promise of Intellectual Privacy
  • 6. The Theory of Intellectual Privacy
  • 7. Thinking
  • 8. Reading
  • 9. Confiding
  • Part Three : Information Policy and Civil Liberties
  • 10. Beyond Tort Privacy
  • 11. Beyond Law
  • 12. Conclusion
  • Acknowledgements.
"Most people believe that the right to privacy is inherently at odds with the right to free speech. Courts all over the world have struggled with how to reconcile the problems of media gossip with our commitment to free and open public debate for over a century. The rise of the Internet has made this problem more urgent. We live in an age of corporate and government surveillance of our lives. And our free speech culture has created an anything-goes environment on the web, where offensive and hurtful speech about others is rife. How should we think about the problems of privacy and free speech? In Intellectual Privacy, Neil Richards offers a different solution, one that ensures that our ideas and values keep pace with our technologies. Because of the importance of free speech to free and open societies, he argues that when privacy and free speech truly conflict, free speech should almost always win. Only when disclosures of truly horrible information are made (such as sex tapes) should privacy be able to trump our commitment to free expression. But in sharp contrast to conventional wisdom, Richards argues that speech and privacy are only rarely in conflict. America's obsession with celebrity culture has blinded us to more important aspects of how privacy and speech fit together. Celebrity gossip might be a price we pay for a free press, but the privacy of ordinary people need not be. True invasions of privacy like peeping toms or electronic surveillance will rarely merit protection as free speech. And critically, Richards shows how most of the law we enact to protect online privacy pose no serious burden to public debate, and how protecting the privacy of our data is not censorship. More fundamentally, Richards shows how privacy and free speech are often essential to each other. He explains the importance of 'intellectual privacy, ' protection from surveillance or interference when we are engaged in the processes of generating ideas - thinking, reading, and speaking with confidantes before our ideas are ready for public consumption. In our digital age, in which we increasingly communicate, read, and think with the help of technologies that track us, increased protection for intellectual privacy has become an imperative. What we must do, then, is to worry less about barring tabloid gossip, and worry much more about corporate and government surveillance into the minds, conversations, reading habits, and political beliefs of ordinary people. A timely and provocative book on a subject that affects us all, Intellectual Privacy will radically reshape the debate about privacy and free speech in our digital age"-- Provided by publisher.
"Neil Richards argues that when privacy and free speech truly conflict, free speech should almost always win, but contends that, contrary to conventional wisdom, speech and privacy are only rarely in conflict"-- Provided by publisher.
  • Introduction
  • Part One: The Limits of Tort Privacy
  • 1. Tort Privacy
  • 2. Free Speech
  • 3. The Limits of Disclosure
  • 4. Invasion
  • 5. Data
  • Part Two : The Promise of Intellectual Privacy
  • 6. The Theory of Intellectual Privacy
  • 7. Thinking
  • 8. Reading
  • 9. Confiding
  • Part Three : Information Policy and Civil Liberties
  • 10. Beyond Tort Privacy
  • 11. Beyond Law
  • 12. Conclusion
  • Acknowledgements.
"Most people believe that the right to privacy is inherently at odds with the right to free speech. Courts all over the world have struggled with how to reconcile the problems of media gossip with our commitment to free and open public debate for over a century. The rise of the Internet has made this problem more urgent. We live in an age of corporate and government surveillance of our lives. And our free speech culture has created an anything-goes environment on the web, where offensive and hurtful speech about others is rife. How should we think about the problems of privacy and free speech? In Intellectual Privacy, Neil Richards offers a different solution, one that ensures that our ideas and values keep pace with our technologies. Because of the importance of free speech to free and open societies, he argues that when privacy and free speech truly conflict, free speech should almost always win. Only when disclosures of truly horrible information are made (such as sex tapes) should privacy be able to trump our commitment to free expression. But in sharp contrast to conventional wisdom, Richards argues that speech and privacy are only rarely in conflict. America's obsession with celebrity culture has blinded us to more important aspects of how privacy and speech fit together. Celebrity gossip might be a price we pay for a free press, but the privacy of ordinary people need not be. True invasions of privacy like peeping toms or electronic surveillance will rarely merit protection as free speech. And critically, Richards shows how most of the law we enact to protect online privacy pose no serious burden to public debate, and how protecting the privacy of our data is not censorship. More fundamentally, Richards shows how privacy and free speech are often essential to each other. He explains the importance of 'intellectual privacy, ' protection from surveillance or interference when we are engaged in the processes of generating ideas - thinking, reading, and speaking with confidantes before our ideas are ready for public consumption. In our digital age, in which we increasingly communicate, read, and think with the help of technologies that track us, increased protection for intellectual privacy has become an imperative. What we must do, then, is to worry less about barring tabloid gossip, and worry much more about corporate and government surveillance into the minds, conversations, reading habits, and political beliefs of ordinary people. A timely and provocative book on a subject that affects us all, Intellectual Privacy will radically reshape the debate about privacy and free speech in our digital age"-- Provided by publisher.
"Neil Richards argues that when privacy and free speech truly conflict, free speech should almost always win, but contends that, contrary to conventional wisdom, speech and privacy are only rarely in conflict"-- Provided by publisher.
Stanford University Libraries
Status of items at Stanford University Libraries
Stanford University Libraries Status
On order
(no call number) Unavailable On order Request

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