Australian Intellectual Property Law
Intellectual property law in Australia has changed dramatically in the last decade and continues to change. Developments in technology, the rise of the internet, the globalisation of trade and the increasing importance of 'superbrands' - trade marks with global appeal - have all affected the laws surrounding intellectual property. Furthermore, globalisation has resulted in greater pressure on intellectual property owners to expand their rights as they endeavour to capture the potential benefits of ownership in an increasingly affluent and integrated world economy. Australian Intellectual Property Law, 2nd edition has been fully revised to take into account these significant case and legislative developments in trademarks, copyright and patents law. This book offers students and legal professionals a detailed discussion of the black-letter aspects of the law, with a primary emphasis on legal principles and complexities.
- Paperback | 752 pages
- 152 x 228 x 38mm | 1,060g
- 01 Mar 2012
- CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY PRESS
- Cambridge, United Kingdom
- 2nd edition
Table of contents
1. Introduction; 2. Passing off; 3. Registered trade marks; 4. Exploitation of registered trade marks; 5. Copyright: Introduction; 6. Subsistence of copyright; 7. Authorship and first ownership, nature of the rights and duration; 8. Exploitation, infringement and defences; 9. Moral rights, performers' rights and circuit layouts; 10. Designs; 11. Equitable doctrine of breach of confidence; 12. Patents for inventions: introduction; 13. Patents for inventions: validity; 14. Patents for inventions: allocation of rights and ownership, the Register and dealings; 15. Patents for inventions: exploitation, infringement and revocation; 16. Plant breeder's rights; 17. Remedies and miscellaneous issues.
About Mark Davison
Mark J. Davison is a Professor in the Faculty of Law at Monash University, Special Counsel with Knightsbridge Lawyers and is a member of the Intellectual Property Committee of the Law Council of Australia. Ann L. Monotti is Professor in the Faculty of Law at Monash University and is a member of the Intellectual Property Committee of the Law Council of Australia. Leanne Wiseman is Associate Professor in the School of Law at Griffith University and is a member of the Intellectual Property Committee of the Law Council of Australia.