The July issue of JIPLP includes two short pieces of mine: one on the Hungarian parody ruling, and another book review on Fei-Hsien Wang’s brilliant book on the copyright history of publishing houses in China.
We have spent a lot of time with discussing the Superman parody decision on this blog. My short case review was recently made available by JIPLP on its website.
The WIPO started an important consultation on the intersection and a possible regulation of AI and IP. Following an open consultation phase, the WIPO is planning to have an online conversation in July. As a part of that, interested people might be able to submit
Two short writings of mine were published recently. One is on the (untold) history of Chinese copyright law, and another one on the Hungarian draft implementation bill of the CDSM Directive.
I am thrilled that the Journal of Intellectual Property Law & Practice accepted my short manuscript on the analysis of a recent Hungarian court ruling regarding the (not implemented) parody exception. The abbreviated version of the analysis is published on JIPLP’s blog today.
Following what can only be described as a long and tortuous process, the EU legislative bodies adopted the Copyright in the Digital Single Market (CDSM) Directive in June 2019 (for an overview, see here). Article 17 (former Article 13) on the new liability regime of