Détails du Produit
2 parts and bound volume annually
Approximately 230 pages

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Canadian Journal of Law and Technology
Disponibilité : En stock
431,00 $
The Canadian Journal of Law and Technology provides a forum for matters of interest relating to information technology law issues, including internet law, law and technology, privacy law, information technology transactions, electronic commerce, biotechnology, intellectual property and commercialization of research and development projects. The focus of the material is primarily Canadian. The Journal also includes book reviews and commentary on significant cases.
À propos de l'auteur
Robert J. Currie is Associate Professor and Director of the Law & Technology Institute at the Schulich School of Law, Dalhousie University. His teaching areas include international & transnational criminal law, law & technology, criminal law, evidence, procedure and advocacy, and he is a past winner of the Dalhousie Law Students' Society and Alumni Association Award for Excellence in Teaching. He has authored and co-authored a number of books and articles, and his scholarly work has been cited by the Supreme Court of Canada and other courts.

Dr. Lucie Guibault is associate professor at the Law and Technology Institute of the Schulich School of Law, Dalhousie University in Halifax, Canada. She studied civil law at the Université de Montréal (LLB and LLM) and received in 2002 her doctorate from the University of Amsterdam, where she defended her thesis on Copyright Limitations and Contracts: An Analysis of the Contractual Overridability of Limitations on Copyright. She joined the Schulich School of Law in July 2017, after spending twenty years at the Institute for Information Law of the University of Amsterdam (UvA).

Lucie Guibault is specialized in international and comparative copyright and intellectual property law. Over the years, she has carried out research for the European Commission, Dutch ministries, UNESCO, WIPO, and the Council of Europe. Her general research interests revolve around the critical and normative analysis of the copyright system, primarily looking at the impact of technological change on the balance of interests between rights owners and users. She has countless publications on topics relating to copyright and related rights in the information society, open content licensing, collective rights management, limitations and exceptions in copyright, and author’s contract law. Where relevant the examination of intellectual property issues were complemented by looking into contract law, e-commerce law, competition law, fundamental rights law, and consumer law.