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Lee S.Strickland reviews what librarians should know about file sharing and copyright. (Bulletin of the American Society for Information Science and Technology October/November 2003 p.7-11)
Many links to organisations and publications discussing copyright.
A nonprofit organisation dedicated to promoting the creative reuse of intellectual works.
This is the report of the UK's Commission on Intellectual Property Rights (CIPR) which was asked to consider: 1) How national IPR regimes could best be designed to benefit developing countries within the context of international agreements, including TRIPS. 2) How the international framework of rules and agreements might be improved and developed, for instance in the area of traditional knowledge - and the relationship between IPR rules and regimes covering access to genetic resources. 3) The broader policy framework needed to complement intellectual property regimes, including for instance controlling anti-competitive practices through competition policy and law. (September 2002)
The role of this briefing paper from JISC Legal Information Service authored by Dr. Theo Andrew, is to emphasize the issues involved when converting paper-based theses into digital format. (22 September 2004).
Terrence A. Maxwell presents the results of a dynamic simulation of the publishing industry in the United States from 1800 to 2100, and tests the impact of different protection schemes on the development of authorship, the publishing industry, and reader access. (First Monday 9(9) September 2004).
Hong Kong university libraries statement on fair dealing without infringing copyright.
What if articles were really, really old? What if they are from a local magazine that's no longer in business? What if I had a diary or a letter that was never published? Then can I digitize it and put it on the web? Librarians ask me these questions; they seem to expect a reasonable, brief answer. But no, this article by Mary Minow, is her reply. (LLRX.com 28 June 2002)
IFLA's Committee on Copyright and Other Legal Matters (CLM) believes that exceptions and limitations to copyright, which exist for the public good, are being jeopardized by the increased use of technological protection measures and licensing restrictions. IFLA's statement on digital copyright can be found at http://www.ifla.org/V/press/copydig.htm. (IFLANET 1 October 2002)
Full text of copyright legislation for Bangladesh, China, India, Indonesia, Japan, Nepal, Pakistan and other countries.
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