Boston University Intellectual Property Agreement

Meurer: This course explores how the law treats the products of creative activity. The range of themes is wide and includes things as diverse as mechanical inventions and melodies; Balls and boat designs; Catalogues, computers and cartoons. Areas of potential coverage include federal law, federal trademark law, unfair competition theories in public law, business secrecy law, patent law, state advertising rights and embezzlement. It also examines whether federal law should anticipate the efforts of state judges and legislators to regulate intellectual products. Silbey: In our modern information economy, intellectual property rights have become enormously important to both creators and users. This course introduces students to the principles of business secrecy, patent law, copyright and trademarks and examines how these principles evolve and adapt in response to new technologies. The course is open to all graduate students without preconditions. A scientific or technical context is not necessary. THIS CLASS IS LIMITED FOR STUDENTS WHO HAVE FORMALLY APPLIED TO AND BEEN ADMITTED TO THE TECHNOLOGY LAW CLINIC.

The clinic represents MIT and BU students who work on innovative research and activities and advise clients on issues such as data protection, intellectual property, cybercrime, cybersecurity, media legislation and compliance. Students design and negotiate agreements, develop compliance programs, advise on the legality of innovative products and services, respond to threats of time that no longer arise, and help clients anticipate and prepare for litigation, including legal assistance. There may be limited litigation opportunities. PRE/CO-ACCESSOIRES: a course in one of three areas: (1) intellectual property (an IP collection course or another basic IP course such as patent, copyright or trademark); (2) the right to data protection (including data protection (JD 822); or (3) cybersecurity. NOTE: Law Clinic Technology is one of 6 credit learning needs. GRADANT NOTICE: This course does not offer the CR/NC/H. 9 option. Royalties or other revenues from the university`s intellectual property are passed on to individuals, as shown in section E.

below. This course examines the theory, practice and interactions between business secrecy and restrictive alliance law, including laws on the use and applicability of competition bans. We will look at what a trade secret is, what it is not, how it differs from other types of intellectual property and how something secret can represent a property to be protected. We will explore ways to hijack trade secrets, including memory hijackings; Whether and under what circumstances trade secrets are protected, including through the use of competition, confidentiality agreements and other restrictive agreements; Other members of these agreements; and the strengths and weaknesses of the various laws relating to the protection of trade secrets and the application of restrictive alliances. Depending on class interest and time, we can discuss related issues such as the current debate on the application of competition agreements and their supposed effects on innovation. PATTERN OFFRE: This class is not offered every year. Students are advised to consider this when planning their long-term schedule. 7. The university and only one faculty, staff or student staff member may negotiate specific written agreements for specific projects such as university publications, digital course documents or distance learning programs. These agreements may reallocate rights or otherwise change the application of this directive. a.

Intellectual property means and refers to all forms of technology and expression whose ownership is protected by law in the United States and/or internationally, including patents, copyrights, hidden works,

Comments are closed.