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Author: Chris Reed
Publisher: Oxford University Press, Oxford, England
"Providing a scholarly analysis of how to govern and make the right kinds of laws for cyberspace, in this work, Professor Reed investigates the vast majority of cyberspace users who wish to act lawfully and asks whether the current state of law in cyberspace makes it possible for them to do so. If not, why not, and what is the cure?"Further details available here
Relocating the Law of Geographical Indications
Author: Dev Gangjee
Publisher: Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, England
Further details available here
Hollywood’s Copyright Wars
Author: Peter Decherney
Publisher: Columbia, University Press, New York.
"Peter Decherney shows that the history of intellectual property in Hollywood has not always mirrored the evolution of the law. Many landmark decisions have barely changed the industry’s behavior, while some quieter policies have had revolutionary effects. His most remarkable contributions uncover Hollywood’s reliance on self-regulation. Rather than involve congress, judges, or juries in settling copyright disputes, studio heads and filmmakers have often kept such arguments “in house,” turning to talent guilds and other groups for solutions. Whether the issue has been battling piracy in the 1900s, controlling the threat of home video, or managing modern amateur and noncommercial uses of protected content, much of Hollywood’s engagement with the law has occurred offstage, in the larger theater of copyright. Decherney’s unique history recounts these extralegal solutions and their impact on American media and culture".Further details available here
Breach of Confidence: social origins and modern developments
Authors: Megan Richardson, Michael Bryan, Martin Vranken and Katy Barnett
Publisher: Edward Elgar, Cheltenham, England
"The authors show that despite its humble beginnings, stilted development and air of quaintness the doctrine has modern relevance and influence, its sense of ‘trust and confidence’ still resonating with the information society of today. Topical chapters include, ‘Inventing an equitable doctrine’, ‘Privacy and publicity in early Victorian Britain’, ‘Searching for balance in the employment relationship’, as well as many others".Further information available here