Intellectual property law is only one of many legal institutions that can help promote, stifle, or govern knowledge production. For example, government also transfers rewards to innovators through tax incentives, grants, and prizes; regulates innovation through the administrative state (the EPA, FTC, SEC, CPFB etc.); creates legal rules and infrastructures that can help sustain or undermine commons-based production; and influences innovation through law and institutions related to immigration, tort law, education, and more. How do forms of law and governance beyond IP promote innovation, as well as values such as equity, privacy, and democracy? How should these systems be combined, both with one another and with IP law?As described in the conference announcement, short paper proposals are due by 8/1.
Monday, July 1, 2013
Call for Papers: Innovation Law Beyond IP
Posted by Lisa Larrimore Ouellette
Next spring (on 3/30/14), the Yale Law School Information Society Project will host a one-day conference, Innovation Law Beyond IP:
Posted at 9:14 AM