The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes the following articles: “The Right to Repair: Perspectives from the United States” – Leah Chan Grinvald and Ofer Tur-Sinai; “European Steps to the Right to Repair: Towards a Comprehensive Approach to a Sustainable Lifespan of Products and Materials?” – Taina Pihlajarinne; “Anti-circumvention Prohibitions and the Function of the Work” – Graeme W Austin; “Revisiting the Repair Defence in the Designs Act (2003) in Light of the Right to Repair Movement and the Circular Economy” – Leanne Wiseman and Kanchana Kariyawasam; “Rewriting Judicial History or Just Refilling Ink? Patents and the Right to Repair in Australia Post-Calidad: “Logic, Simplicity and Coherence with Legal Principle” Prevail over “Rights Which They Have Held for More Than a Century”” – Michael Williams and Vanessa Farago-Diener; and “Certified Repairable: Using Trade Marks to Distinguish, Signal and Encourage Repair” – Jay Sanderson and Teddy Henriksen. There is also an Editorial by Leanne Wiseman and Kanchana Kariyawasam.
The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes the following articles: “Who Is the Crown for the Purposes of the Copyright Act 1968 (Cth)?” – Dilan Thampapillai; “Conflicting Interests, Competing Perspectives and Policy Incoherence: COVID-19 Highlights the Significance of the United Nations High-Level Panel Report on Access to Medicines” – Muhammad Zaheer Abbas; “Protection of Australian Regional Names as Food Geographical Indications – South Australian Case Study: Part 1” – Dr Paula Caroline Zito; and “Quantitative Assessment of Applications for Plant Breeder’s Rights under the Plant Breeder’s Rights Act 1994 (Cth) from 1994 to 2019” – Charles Lawson and Andrew Cecil. There is also an Editorial by Professor Dianne Nicol.
The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes the following articles: “Patenting Software Inventions, Abstract Ideas, and Judicial Characterisation: The Shift Away from Recognising Patentability of Computer Software in Australia after Encompass, Rokt and Aristocrat” – Michael Williams and Vanessa Farago-Diener; “Crown Copyright 2.0 in Canada” – Ysolde Gendreau; and “Artificial Intelligence: Painting the Bigger Picture for Copyright Ownership” – Courtney White and Rita Matulionyte. There is also an Editorial by David Lindsay.
The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes the following articles: “IP Law Reform in Australia: A Story of Mixed Successes and Failures” – Sam Ricketson; and “The Productivity Commission and the Prevalence, Prohibition and Proposed Monitoring of Pay-for-Delay Agreements within Australia: A Comparative Analysis with the United States” – Chantel Cotterell. There is also an Editorial by Dr David Lindsay.
The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes the following articles: “Do Wrongs Make a (Copy)right? Illegal Works and Copyright Subsistence Under Australian Law” – Jordan Leahy and Jani McCutcheon; “If Value Then Right? Copyright and Works of Non-human Authorship” – Dilan Thampapillai; and “Limiting Access, Limited Blocking: Evidence and Practice in s 115A Injunctions” – Rob Nicholls. There is also an Editorial by Dianne Nicol and an Obituary for Vale Jim Lahore.
The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes the following articles: “An Empirical Analysis of 15 Years of Australian Domain Name Disputes” – Andrew F Christie, James Gloster and Sarah Goddard; “Protecting Profits Post-Patent Expiry: ACCC v Pfizer, Patents and Competition Law” – Arlen Duke and Rhonda L Smith; and “Mitey Marks and Expressive Uses of Culturally Significant Trade Marks in Australia” – Genevieve Wilkinson. There is also an Editorial by David Brennan.
The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes the following content: “Music in Campaigns: Does the Moral Right of Integrity Protect Musicians from Political (Mis)Appropriation?” – Jessica Turley; “The Impact of Interlocutory Injunctions on the Biosimilars Industry: Re-adjusting the Balance of Convenience with Public Interest” – Bryanna Workman; and “Patenting Bioprinted Structures in a Clime of Moral Uncertainty: Time to Amend the Patents Act?” – Olumayowa O. Adesanya.
The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes the following content: “In Vino Veritas? The Dubious Legality of the EU’s Claims to Exclusive Use of the Term ‘Prosecco'” – Mark Davison, Caroline Henckels and Patrick Emerton; and “Australian Laws and Regulations on Regional Branding on Food and Wine Labels: Part 2” – Paula Caroline Zito.
The latest Part of the Australian Intellectual Property Journal includes the following content: “Intellectual Property and the Business of Innovation” – Bill Ferris AC; “Australian Laws and Regulations on Regional Branding on Food and Wine Labels: Part 1” – Paula Caroline Zito; and “Dealing Fairly with Parody: How Literary Theory Can Inform Legal Definitions” – Sarah Hook.
Thomson Reuters is delighted to announce the appointment of Professor Dianne Nicol as the new Co-General Editor for the Australian Intellectual Property Journal. Dianne is a professor of law and Chair of Academic Senate at the University of Tasmania, and is director of the Centre for Law and Genetics (CLG), which is housed in the Law Faculty. Dianne’s research at the CLG particularly focuses on the legal and social issues associated with the commercialisation of genetic knowledge and patenting of genetic inventions. In addition to being a member of the Australian Health Ethics Committee and the Embryo Research Licensing Committee at the Australian National Health and Medical Research Council from 2015 to 2018, she has also been involved in the Gene Technology Ethics and Community Consultative Committee of the Office of the Gene Technology Regulator. She is a fellow of the Australian Academy of Law.
Thomson Reuters also warmly welcomes the return of Professor David Brennan as co-General Editor on AIPJ. David is a Visiting Academic at the University of Technology Sydney and currently teaches copyright law at Monash University. Formerly a professor of patent law at Oxford University, he specialises in the fields of patent and copyright law, with a particular focus on their connections with contracts, property, restitution, international and trade law. David served as General Editor from 2007 to 2012 prior to Professor David Lindsay taking on the role.