The chapters in this volume are written by international experts from a variety of disciplines, employing a range of theoretical and methodological approaches to issues in copyright law.
This volume, and the series of which it is the final part, is structured around the six themes of the AHRC Network on New Directions in Copyright Law, which are: (1) Theoretical Framework of Copyright Law; (2) Globalisation, Convergence and Divergence; (3) Developments in Rights Neighbouring on Copyright; (4) Protection of Traditional Knowledge and Culture; (5) Copyright and the New Technologies; and (6) Copyright, Corporate Power and Human Rights. Accordingly, the volume addresses itself to all those with an interest in copyright, regardless of discipline.
Edited by Fiona Macmillan, School of Law, Birkbeck, University of London, UK
Contents: Preface Fiona Macmillan PART I: THEORETICAL FRAMEWORK OF COPYRIGHT LAW 1. Why has Copyright Expanded? Analysis and Critique Neil W. Netanel 2. Copyright and the Sequel: What Happens Next? Ian Eagles 3. Copy: From Wrong to Right Stina Teilmann 4. Property Rights and the Efficient Exploitation of Copyrighted Works: An Empirical Analysis of Public Domain and Copyrighted Fiction Best Sellers Paul J. Heald 5. `Don't Fence Me In': Travels on the Public Domain Eva Hemmungs Wirten PART II: GLOBALISATION, CONVERGENCE AND DIVERGENCE 6. Cross Border Market Segmentation and Price Discrimination: Copyright and Competition at Odds Louise Longdin 7. Foreign and International Influences on National Copyright Policy: A Surprisingly Rich Picture Graeme B. Dinwoodie PART III: DEVELOPMENTS IN RIGHTS NEIGHBOURING ON COPYRIGHT 8. Continuing Problems with Film Copyright Michael Handler PART IV: PROTECTION OF TRADITIONAL KNOWLEDGE AND CULTURE 9. Universalist Norms for a Globalised Diversity: On the Protection of Traditional Cultural Expressions Andreas Rahmatian 10. How Much is Too Little? Robynne Quiggin PART V: COPYRIGHT AND THE NEW TECHNOLOGIES 11. P2P@softwar(e).com: Or the Art of Cyberspace 3.0 Joseph Savirimuthu 12. Modelling Copyright Exceptions: Law and Practice in Australian Cultural Institutions Emily Hudson, Andrew T. Kenyon and Andrew F. Christie PART VI: COPYRIGHT, CORPORATE POWER AND HUMAN RIGHTS 13. Copyright, the World Trade Organization, and Cultural Self-Determination Fiona Macmillan 14. On European Narratives of Human Rights and their Possible Implications for Copyright Helle Porsdam 15. Authors' Rights as a Limit to Copyright Control Leslie Kim Treiger-Bar-Am Index