Subjects -> PATENTS, TRADEMARKS AND COPYRIGHTS (Total: 28 journals)
Showing 1 - 9 of 9 Journals sorted alphabetically
Berkeley Technology Law Journal     Free   (Followers: 15)
Expert Opinion on Therapeutic Patents     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 9)
Fordham Intellectual Property, Media and Entertainment Law Journal     Open Access   (Followers: 17)
GRUR International     Full-text available via subscription  
IIC - International Review of Intellectual Property and Competition Law     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 24)
International Data Privacy Law     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 27)
International Journal of Innovation Science     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 9)
International Journal of Intellectual Property Management     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 26)
Invention Disclosure     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
IP Theory     Open Access   (Followers: 10)
JIPITEC Journal of Intellectual Property, Information Technology and E-Commerce Law     Open Access   (Followers: 21)
John Marshall Review of Intellectual Property Law     Free   (Followers: 8)
Journal of Copyright in Education & Librarianship     Open Access   (Followers: 29)
Journal of Data Protection & Privacy     Full-text available via subscription   (Followers: 5)
Journal of Intellectual Property Law & Practice     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 25)
Journal of Intellectual Property Rights (JIPR)     Open Access   (Followers: 22)
Journal of Knowledge-based Innovation in China     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 4)
Law, State and Telecommunications Review     Open Access  
Marquette Intellectual Property Law Review     Open Access   (Followers: 13)
Northwestern Journal of Technology and Intellectual Property     Open Access   (Followers: 7)
Reports of Patent, Design and Trade Mark Cases     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 5)
Revista La Propiedad Inmaterial     Open Access  
The Journal of World Intellectual Property     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 22)
World Patent Information     Hybrid Journal   (Followers: 15)
Similar Journals
Journal Cover
Marquette Intellectual Property Law Review
Number of Followers: 13  

  This is an Open Access Journal Open Access journal
ISSN (Print) 1092-5899
Published by Marquette University Homepage  [3 journals]
  • Confusion, Conflict, and Case Law: Analyzing the Language of the United
           States Patent Act and Conflicting Case Law Regarding the Transfer of
           Patent Rights in the 21st Century

    • Authors: Lucas C. Logic
      PubDate: Thu, 04 Mar 2021 17:45:33 PST
       
  • Tracing the Evolution of Standards and Standard-Setting Organizations in
           the ICT Era

    • Authors: Manveen Singh
      PubDate: Thu, 04 Mar 2021 17:45:25 PST
       
  • American Privacy Law at the Dawn of a New Decade (and the CCPA and
           COVID-19): Overview and Practitioner Critique

    • Authors: Kimberly Dempsey Booher et al.
      PubDate: Thu, 04 Mar 2021 17:45:18 PST
       
  • Gene Patents, Drug Prices, and Scientific Research: Unexpected Effects of
           Recently Proposed Patent Eligibility Legislation

    • Authors: Charles Duan
      Abstract: Recently, Congress has considered legislation to amend § 101, a section of the Patent Act that the Supreme Court has held to prohibit patenting of laws of nature, natural phenomena, and abstract ideas. This draft legislation would expand the realm of patent-eligible subject matter, overturning the Court’s precedents along the way. The draft legislation, and movement to change this doctrine of patent law, made substantial headway with a subcommittee of the Senate holding numerous roundtables and hearings on the subject.This article considers some less-discussed consequences of that draft leg- islative proposal. The legislation likely opens the door to patenting of subject matter such as human genes and scientific discoveries, given its broad lan- guage and abrogation of precedent. Allowing such patents would have conse- quential effects such as potentially raising drug prices, decreasing quality of health care, deterring scientific research, slowing the development of innova- tive technologies, and conflicting with scientific and ethical norms. Considerations such as these ought to be top-of-mind for legislators intending to change the law of patentable subject matter eligibility.
      PubDate: Thu, 04 Mar 2021 17:45:09 PST
       
  • Some First Amendment Implications of the Trademark Registration Decisions

    • Authors: Marc Rohr
      PubDate: Thu, 04 Mar 2021 17:39:03 PST
       
  • Determining Patent Worthlesseness for Tax Purposes

    • Authors: Christina Sumer
      Abstract: None.
      PubDate: Fri, 02 Oct 2020 09:47:32 PDT
       
  • Balancing Mickey Mouse and the Mutant Copyright: To Copyright a Trademark
           or to Trademark a Copyright, That is the Question

    • Authors: Michael A. Forella III
      Abstract: None.
      PubDate: Fri, 02 Oct 2020 09:47:23 PDT
       
  • Whiskey Sour: An IP Evaluation of Nathan Green's Contribution to Jack
           Daniel's Whiskey and how that Contribution Led to an Inequitable
           Distribution of Generational Wealth

    • Authors: Emmanuel Onochie
      Abstract: None.
      PubDate: Fri, 02 Oct 2020 09:47:14 PDT
       
  • What is the Trade-Off: Are New Trade Deals Worth the Changes to
           Pharmaceutical Patents'

    • Authors: Kaitlyn Carter
      Abstract: None.
      PubDate: Fri, 02 Oct 2020 09:35:08 PDT
       
  • Artificial Intelligence, Copyright, and Copyright Infringement

    • Authors: Zach Naqvi
      Abstract: None.
      PubDate: Fri, 02 Oct 2020 09:34:59 PDT
       
  • If the Law Can Allow Takebacks, Shouldn't it Also Allow
           Hackbacks'

    • Authors: Adam Rodrigues
      Abstract: None.
      PubDate: Tue, 29 Sep 2020 12:00:10 PDT
       
  • Board of Editors

    • Abstract: None
      PubDate: Tue, 22 Sep 2020 07:19:52 PDT
       
  • What are we to do with Deposit Copies'

    • Authors: Sadie Zurfluh
      Abstract: One of the problems courts are faced with today is determining what happens with unpublished works registered under the 1909 Act: can only the sheet music filed with the deposit copy come into evidence when comparing two works as substantially similar' In 2015, the district court in Williams v. Gaye addressed the issue; however, the Ninth Circuit declined to decide the issue on appeal.8 Later in 2018, in Skidmore v. Zeppelin (“Skidmore”), the Ninth Circuit concluded that when dealing with unpublished works under the 1909 Act, the deposit copy defines the scope of the copyright. Part I of this comment is an overview of the deposit copy requirement under the 1909 Act. Part II will address what constitutes a deposit copy. Part III will address the repercussions of Skidmore and how the Ninth Circuit was incorrect in holding that the scope of a copyright comes simply from the deposit copy rather than the entire musical work.
      PubDate: Thu, 05 Mar 2020 08:46:06 PST
       
  • One Chuck, Two Chuck: Analyzing Whether Federally Registered Trademarks
           Should be Distinguished From Unregistered, Common-Law Trademarks in the
           Context of Converse, Inc. v. International Trade Commission

    • Authors: McKenzie Subart
      Abstract: This Comment analyzes which trademark model (the pyramid model or the box model) is a better representation and characterization of trademarks and trademark rights. Under the pyramid model, there is one trademark: both common law rights and federal registration rights attach to this single trademark. For the pyramid model, trademark rights resemble a pyramid because federal registration rights build upon the foundation created by common law rights. Common law rights and federal registration rights are interdependent. Under the box model, there is a common-law trademark and a federal trademark: common law rights attach to the common-law trademark, and federal registration rights attach to the federal trademark. For the box model, trademark rights resemble two separate boxes because the first box contains common law rights, and the second box contains federal registration rights. Common law rights are independent of federal registration rights. Finally, this Comment concludes that the Federal Circuit, in Converse, Inc v. International Trade Commission, got it right; trademarks should be viewed in the context of the pyramid model.
      PubDate: Thu, 05 Mar 2020 08:46:03 PST
       
  • Protecting Wisconsinites from Trolls: The Federal Circuit's "Bad
           Faith" Preemption and its Restrictive Effect

    • Authors: Andrew Salomone
      Abstract: In this comment, I use Wis. Stat. Ann. § 100.197 (“Wisconsin’s anti-PAE statute”) to demonstrate the significant degree to which the Federal Circuit’s current preemption regime restricts states’ abilities to regulate the behavior of PAEs. In Part II, I summarize Wisconsin’s legislative response to PAEs. In Part III, I contrast the Federal Circuit’s preemption doctrine and the Supreme Court’s doctrine as it relates to state laws similar to anti-PAE statutes. Paying particular attention to Wisconsin’s patent notification statute, I provide a brief preemption analysis in Part IV. Finally, in Part V, I conclude by arguing that the severe consequences of the Federal Circuit’s standard, as demonstrated by its likely preemptive effect on Wisconsin’s anti-PAE statute, highlight the need for the emergence of the Supreme Court’s preemption analysis in the context of state laws touching on patents.
      PubDate: Thu, 05 Mar 2020 08:46:00 PST
       
  • Questions of Trust, Betrayal, and Authorial Control in the Avant-Garde:
           the Case of Julius Eastman and John Cage

    • Authors: Toni Lester
      Abstract: This article explores how the idea of trust-based dialogue can give us an alternative understanding about the nature of authorial control and inter-pretation across identity-based differences. Part One will discuss the respective personal stories, philosophies, and competing historical understandings that influenced Cage’s creation of Solo and Eastman’s interpretation thereof. Part Two will offer definitions of trust and communication from the fields of feminist relational psychology, philosophy, and law. Throughout Part Two, I will reflect on the extent to which a trust-based dialogue could have taken place between Cage and Eastman. My general sense is that the answer is “no.” Both men had fairly fixed views about the trajectory their art should take, and talking about it probably would not have changed that. Nevertheless, with my conclusion later, I suggest that contemporary composers/authors should still try to create the conditions under which honest, self-aware dialogue about control and trust can arise. Who knows what kind of joint innovative and thought-provoking work could be developed as a result.
      PubDate: Thu, 05 Mar 2020 08:45:56 PST
       
  • Finding a Forest Through the Trees: Georgia-Pacific as Guidance for
           Arbitration of International Compulsory Licensing Disputes

    • Authors: Karen McKenzie
      Abstract: This paper will examine the challenges of international compulsory licensing by examining the issue historically and legally as well as offer possible solutions. Thus, this paper will explore the challenge of balancing corporate interests against the affordability and availability of pharmaceuticals by focusing on discrete situations in developing countries, the history of compulsory licensing, and how the World Health Organization (the “WHO”) and the WTO have attempted to tackle these challenges through compulsory licensing, and it will suggest a possible framework for use in arbitration, which balances equities through a Georgia-Pacific analysis.
      PubDate: Thu, 05 Mar 2020 08:45:53 PST
       
  • Can “IMFcoin” be Scaruffi's Moneta
           Immaginaria
    '

    • Authors: Alexander M. Heideman
      Abstract: Cryptocurrencies have taken the world by storm. But these decentralized and unregulated digital fiat currencies have more in common with the currencies of ages past than many believe. These commonalities may result in the incorporation of new cryptocurrencies into older institutions. One such institution is the International Monetary Fund's Special Drawing Rights (SDRs), which has bene relegated to an afterthought in the international monetary system since the Nixon Shock in 1971. The Fund's Managing Director recently made comments that indicated that the Fund is exploring the incorporation of a cryptocurrency into the framework of the SDR, a change which China and other emerging economies are bound to encourage because it would likely move the international monetary system away from the use of the powerful U.S. dollar as a reserve currency. Because the U.S. dollar remains the most important currency within the international monetary system, this Article first explores the legal status of U.S. currency and the creation of Bretton Woods after World War II and its implosion after the Nixon Shock. It then discusses the basic functions of SDRs and their past uses. Finally, this Article explores two options that the Fund may have in incorporating cryptocurrencies into SDRs: (1) redefining the SDR as its own unique cryptocurrency; and (2) incorporating a specific cryptocurrency within the SDR's basket of currencies.
      PubDate: Thu, 05 Mar 2020 08:45:50 PST
       
 
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