Australia / Michael Williams Brazil / Carlos Eduardo Elizário de Lima, Daniel Avila Failla, Gustavo de Freitas Morais Canada / Martin PJ Kratz China / Mimiao Hu, Yali Hu, Xiang Wang, Jibo Wu, Carol Yan, Shelly Zhang France / Alexandra Neri Germany / David B Adler, Nadine Herrmann, Joachim Lehnhardt Hong Kong / Justin Davidson India / Apar Gupta Italy / Giulo Enrico Sironi, Adriano Vanzetti Japan / Louise C Stoupe, Chie Yakura Netherlands / Wolters Wefers Bettink, Thomas de Weerd Russia / Ekaterina Tilling Singapore / Kelvin Tan South Korea / DuckSoon Chang, Chang-Hwan Shin Spain / Juan Cuerva de Cañas, Montserrat López-Bellosta, Josep Montefusco Monferrer, Sonia Sebé Marín Sweden / Monique Wadsted Switzerland / Martin Steiger United Kingdom / Persephone Bridgman Baker, Neville Cordell United States / David B Adler, James P Barabas, Laura R Hall, Paul Keller, Reggie Schafer.
The past 17 years have seen a revolution in the way that we live, socialise and do business around the globe. Borders and barriers have fallen, giving consumers of digital information unlimited sources of data. The Internet has created a universe of convenience for the consumer. Just as society evolves, so too must the law. The sharing of online content creates challenges for IP law, well beyond the scope of the pre-digital era. Content containing intellectual property can be shipped instantaneously around the world with the click of a mouse. We face a modern problem that our technological world accelerates at a rate that can leave our IP framework in the dust. We have seen these examples played out in the music and film industries, as well as in the electronic book publishing industry. We have also come to see that the enforcement of IP rights in cyberspace gives rise to unique cross-border enforcement issues. Edited by Neville Cordell, IP partner at international law firm Allen & Overy, this guide contains analysis and guidance on how IP laws are applied to the Internet in 19 major jurisdictions worldwide, including chapters from leading experts at Herbert Smith, Norton Rose, Clifford Chance, Quinn Emanuel and Kim & Chang. Chapters explore, on a comparative basis, the means of protection for a range of online content offered by copyright and database rights, trademarks and patents, considering issues such as infringement, liability, possible exemptions and remedies including disclosure orders against internet service providers. This exciting new title is essential reading for lawyers, in-house counsel, media and business professionals who must deal with the challenges of managing digital intellectual property and wish to understand how best to protect such works from infringement internationally.
Bibliography, etc. Note
Includes bibliographical references.