Law professors Michael Heller and James Salzman’s book ‘Mine!’ argues we need to rethink the concept of ownership. Their ideas are engaging, if not always convincing.
In the coming months, as the WTO decides how to proceed with this controversial decision, they must consider not just the current pandemic but the future of pharmaceutical innovations.
While a decision in Google v. Oracle isn’t expected for a few months, the justices’ pointed questioning at the Big Tech giant indicates Google broke the law to get ahead.
We are selling out our nation, its secrets, and its future to keep university balance sheets out of the red.
If China’s actions in the coronavirus catastrophe offer any window into this communist regime, it is that the threat they represent is unlike anything America has faced.
Protecting America against a bellicose, rapacious, and regressive Chinese Communist Party is neither self-defeating nor xenophobic, but eminently sensible.
Foreign policy is Biden’s worst platform, and it would be negligence not to question him on the challenges of the future, for which, according to his own words, he seems woefully ill-prepared.
The Phillies unveiled their ‘new’ Phanatic in large part to avoid paying royalties to its initial creators.
The U.S. shouldn’t be complacent after winning the first round of the trade war. China is a formidable strategic competitor and will remain so for many years to come.
The Supreme Court will rule this year on Google v. Oracle, and when it does, it can rein in both Google and the legal doctrine of ‘transformative use,’ an abuse of the ‘fair use’ exceptions to copyright laws.
After adding up the expensive externalities and the social cost, cheap stuff from China does not look as affordable as it does on the store shelf or the online cart.
The U.S. and China have such different economic and political systems and different sets of values. We may have to settle our differences through other means, beyond a trade agreement.
No other technology company in any industry forces its customers both to pay for its product and for a separate license to the patents contained therein.
Did American technology slip away in the luggage of Chinese spies because bureaucrats in Washington couldn’t resist spying on their political opponents?
When Chinese President Xi Jinping’s autocracy asks Western companies to jump, the response is usually, ‘How high?’
In 2019, Sino-U.S. relations will be defined by the trade war, potential reunification with Taiwan, and the escalation of the new space race.
The Silicon Valley behemoth’s cooperation with China paints a picture less of an ethical business giant, and more of an adversary blatantly subverting American interests and basic human rights.
Our movies. Our trade secrets. Our defense technology. China has mastered the art of appropriation — to our detriment.
Are creators entitled to the fruits of their hard work, imagination, and creativity? The cultural left for which Richard Prince is the poster boy says no.
The lesson from Apple’s China problem is that sharing your intellectual property in exchange for market entry is signing your company’s death certificate.
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