Xem 1-20 trên 224 kết quả Right properties
  • The English Jacobin Novel on Rights, Property and the Law Critiquing the Contract Nancy E. This is a project that has long been in the works; therefore, there are numerous friends and colleagues to acknowledge. I am indebted to Alex Gold, Jr., who first introduced me to the English Jacobins, and Michael McKeon, who started me on the road to interdisciplinary studies in the eighteenth century.

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  • Laura Graham (2006) recently wrote that anthropologists are obligated to promote human rights and social justice. Her call to action, especially among vulnerable communities, is one felt in many disciplines. We take particular pleasure in the range of fields represented in this volume on cultural heritage and human rights: anthropology and archeology (Hugo Benavides, Jan French, Charles Orser, Anne Pyburn, Helaine Silverman, Laurajane Smith, Larry Zimmerman), architectural and landscape history (D. Fairchild Ruggles), landscape architecture and geography (James L. Wescoat, Jr.

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  • .The Economic Structure of Intellectual Property Law ..The Economic Structure of Intellectual Property Law William M. Landes Richard A. Posner The Belknap Press of Harvard University Press Cambridge, Massachusetts, and London, England 2003 .Copyright © 2003 by the President and Fellows of Harvard College All rights reserved Printed in the United States of America Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data Landes, William M. The economic structure of intellectual property law / William M. Landes, Richard A. Posner. p. cm. Includes bibliographical references and index.

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  • This authoritative new work analyses European plant intellectual property rights. Whilst the focus of the work is on Europe, and in particular the European Patent Convention, the Council Regulation on Community Plant Variety Rights and the EU Directive on the Legal Protection of Biotechnological Inventions, these provisions are discussed within the context of international legislation, including the Agreement on Trade-Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights (TRIPs) and the Convention on Biological Diversity.

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  • The purpose of this book is to examine the experience of a number of countries in grappling with the problems of reconciling the two fields of competition policy and intellectual property rights. The first two parts of the book indicate the variation in legislative models as well as the wide variety of judicial and administrative doctrines that have been used. The jurisdictions selected for study are the three major trading blocks with the longest experience of case law, the EU, the USA and Japan, and three less populous countries with open economies, Australia, Ireland and Singapore.

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  • Birgitte Andersen is Reader in the Economics and Management of Innovation in the School of Management and Organizational Psychology, Birkbeck College, University of London, UK, where she is also Director of E-business Programmes (since October 2000). She has a PhD in Economics. Her research profile includes evolutionary economics and industrial dynamics with respect to innovation and institutions, and the economics and management of Intellectual Property Rights (IPRs).

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  • In January 1954, Billboard, the leading US music and entertainment journal, reported on an exclusive contract between the American record company Tempo Records and the government-owned radio station in Afghanistan, Radio Kabul. The contract guaranteed exclusive recording rights in Afghanistan. During a five-month trip around India, Pakistan and Afghanistan, Irving Fogel, President of Tempo Records at the time, collected original indigenous music.

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  • Ebook Intellectual Property Law: Part 1 presented the following basic content introduction to intellectual property, trade marks, procedure before the patents office, the duration of the registration, the law of passing off, made by a trader in the course of trade, international conventions, the copyright and related rights act 2000, the enforcement of copyright.

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  • Ebook Intellectual Property Law: Part 2 presented the following basic content protection of databases and computer programs, industrial designs, protection of industrial designs, intellectual property licences, confidential information, anatomy of a licence agreement, rights of seizure and delivery up.

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  • This is the highly sort after secret final agreed version of the TPP, chapter on Intellectual Property Rights. There is still a finishing 'legal scrub' of the document meant to occur, but there are to be no more negotiations between the Parties. The TPP Parties are the United States, Mexico, Canada, Australia, Malaysia, Chile, Singapore, Peru, Vietnam, New Zealand and Brunei Darussalam.

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  • Dr Roberto Andorno is Senior Research Fellow at the Institute of Biomedical Ethics at the University of Zurich. He received his doctorates in law from the Universities of Buenos Aires and Paris XII, both on topics related to the legal aspects of assisted procreation. Between 1994 and 1998 he taught Civil Law as an Adjunct Professor at the University of Buenos Aires, Argentina. Between 2001 and 2005 Dr. Andorno conducted research on various subjects related to global bioethics and human rights at the Universities of Göttingen and Tübingen, in Germany.

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  • The development of a legal apparatus for the protection of property rights has evolved in tandem with the evolution and expansion of industrial society. One aspect of this development has been the emergence of a legal apparatus for intellectual property protection – a notoriously vague and often intangible area, but one that nevertheless encompasses copyright, patent, and trademark law. This trend has seen not only the consolidation of intellectual property protection at the national level, but also the emer- gence of a transnational, and increasingly global apparatus.

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  • Intellectual Property Rights in a Networked World is a collection of recent essays offering fresh perspectives on the scope and future of intellectual property rights. The tripartite division of the book is designed to make this inter-disciplinary topic more accessible and intelligible to readers of diverse backgrounds. Part I consists of a single essay that provides a broad overview of the main themes in intellectual property scholarship, such as normative intellectual property theory and the legal infrastructure for property protection.

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  • The dramatic expansion of intellectual property rights represents a new stage in commodification that threatens to make virtually everything bad about capitalism even worse. Stronger intellectual property rights will reinforce class differences, undermine science and technology, speed up the corporatization of the university, inundate society in legal disputes, and reduce personal freedoms. We have no precise measure of the extent of intellectual property, but a rough calculation by Marjorie Kelly suggests the magnitude of intellectual property rights.

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  • Intellectual Property (IP) is society’s recognition of intellectual efforts. It is a monopoly granted in exchange for the contribution of intellectual creations to the society. It is an intangible property. The use of IP by a third party does not deprive the owner of his right of enjoyment. As such, an IP right is a right to restrain others from using that right. The extent of this right is dependent upon the scope of the ability granted by the law to restrain its use. The wider the scope given, the greater the monopoly an...

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  • The use of private property rights to regulate natural resources is a con- troversial topic because it touches upon two critical issues: the allocation of wealth in society and the conservation and management of limited resources. This book explores the extension of private property rights and market mechanisms to natural resources in international areas from a legal perspective. It uses marine fisheries to illustrate the issues that can arise in the design of regulatory regimes for natural resources. ...

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  • The protection of privacy and personality is one of the most fascinating issues confronting any legal system. This book provides a detailed comparative analysis of the laws relating to commercial exploitation of personality in France, Germany, the United Kingdom and the United States. It examines the difficulties in reconciling privacy and personality with intellectual property rights in an individual’s identity and in balan- cing such rights with the competing interests of freedom of expression and freedom of competition.

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  • What do we need to get right next time for a sustainable property market in Vietnam? by Marc Townsend presented risk, linkes markets, office rent cyce, yields, adding value, regional comparison.

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  • 1.1 Intellectual property, very broadly, means the legal rights which result from intellectual activity in the industrial, scientific, literary and artistic fields. Countries have laws to protect intellectual property for two main reasons. One is to give statutory expression to the moral and economic rights of creators in their creations and the rights of the public in access to those creations.

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  • Women’s property and inheritance rights are recognised in international law and in a growing number of countries worldwide, yet women in many developing countries do not have the right to own or inherit property. At the same time, women are increasingly heading up households and are in critical need of land and property for economic security, particularly in the context of the AIDS epidemic - in fact, secure property rights are believed to be a factor in reducing women’s risk of contracting HIV and in protecting them from domestic violence....

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