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Author: Marshall Leaffer,Peter A. Jaszi,Tyler Ochoa,Craig Joyce
ISBN13: 978-1422477380
Title: Copyright Law
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ePUB size: 1147 kb
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DJVU size: 1494 kb
Language: English
Category: Intellectual Property
Publisher: LEXISNEXIS; Eighth Edition edition (May 10, 2010)
Pages: 1080

Copyright Law by Marshall Leaffer,Peter A. Jaszi,Tyler Ochoa,Craig Joyce

Craig Joyce (Author), Marshall Leaffer (Author), Peter A. Jaszi (Author), Tyler Ochoa (Author) & 1 more. ISBN-13: 978-0769859248. The 13-digit and 10-digit formats both work.

Joyce, Craig; Ochoa, Tyler . Carroll, Michael; Leaffer, Marshall; Jaszi, Peter. Published by Carolina Academic Press. ISBN 10: 1632847876 ISBN 13: 9781632847874.

Find nearly any book by Tyler Ochoa. Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. by Craig Joyce, Marshall Leaffer, Peter A. Jaszi, Tyler Ochoa. ISBN 9781422494387 (978-1-4224-9438-7) Softcover, LexisNexis, 2011. Founded in 1997, BookFinder. Coauthors & Alternates.

the TEACH Act and the Small Webcaster Amendments Act). The book is pretty good but I relied on my notes. Bradeya The book came quickly just as stated. Some highlighting but overall, it was intact and in good condition. No scratches on the front or back. Quellik product was exactly as advertised. was delivered on time and I bought it for a great price. The book is full of mindless details that are irrelevant.

by Joyce, Craig; Leaffer, Marshall; Jaszi, Peter . Ochoa, Tyler. Publisher: LexisNexis US. Print ISBN: 9780769882604, 0769882609.

Michael W. Carroll, Peter Jaszi, Craig Joyce, Marshall Leaffer and Tyler Ochoa. Matthew Bender & Company, In. a member of LexisNexis, 2013.

Craig Joyce’s most popular book is The Majesty of the Law: Reflections of a Supreme Court Justice. Craig Joyce, Tyler Ochoa.

The Eighth Edition of Copyright Law is the the first in the field to celebrate the 300th Anniversary of the Statute of Anne. Copyright Law provides a short introduction to each chapter comparing current provisions of U.S. law with relevant aspects of the first Anglo-American copyright act. Organized in a straightforward way and dealing comprehensively with technology and the globalization of copyright law, notable features of the Eighth Edition include:All recent enactments are covered, along with treatment of current legislative topics such as The Prioritizing Resources and Organization for Intellectual Property (""PRO-IP"") Act of 2008; The Vessel Hull Design Protection Amendments of 2008; and The Webcaster Settlement Act of 2009.

The annually revised cumulative supplement for Copyright Law includes the following material:Part One contains the Copyright Clause of the U.S. Constitution, the current version of Title 17, the Copyright Act of 1909, and references to related material;Part Two provides a rich assortment of international materials, including the Berne Convention and the Berne Convention Implementation Act of 1988, NAFTA, GATT / TRIPS, the treaty texts adopted by the World Intellectual Property Organization in December 1996, and the European Union Internet Copyright Directive;Part Three collects excerpted legislative histories of interest to teachers and students of modern copyright law;Part Four is reserved for textual updates and new case law developments; andPart Five contains a Cumulative Bibliography of important secondary materials on copyright (and related bodies of law).

Reviews: 4
At the time of this review the Kindle version of this textbook does not include page numbers. Now, I understand not having page numbers for certain works of literature, but this is a TEXTBOOK. My Professor isn't asking me to read through this book in one sitting, they are assigning page numbers! Now I have to take on the arduous task of borrowing a book from someone else in the class and locating the first and last lines of each page of our assignments. Be a dear, Reed Elsevier (LexisNexis), and update this with actual page numbers.

Update: I discovered that there are page numbers embedded in the text of the book itself. This certainly makes the book a bit more useful than I had previously thought; however, page numbers at the bottom are still helpful and necessary for quick navigation to the required page/assignment.
This is the worst casebook I have been forced to read. The author delves into copious notes, which all read like law review articles. What's worse, is that the author writes long stream of consciousness stuff, only to end with "what do you think?" Seriously, just give student the rules straight up. For example, on page 735 (note 3) the author just copied and pasted my professor's email question asking "What kind of knowledge is required for contributory liability?" without answering the question? I don't want to pay $170 for a casebook that tells me to go find a case on Westlaw for the rules I will need to ace the exam.
Skunk Black
Perfect condition, clean pages, brand new, shrink wrapped just as the review said the book would be delivered to me.
Currently using this for my copyright class. I typically don't do reviews for law books; if you're in law school, you're assigned the book, and that's that.

However, this book is really pretty inadequate and astonishingly disorganized.

While copyright law is admittedly complex, the author simply exacerbates the issue by populating the book with dozens of unhelpful "notes" which have tangential bearing on the subject matter close at hand.

For example--"(6) Litigating the merger doctrine. A closely related question arises about the timing." Good, this is a pertinent issue that should be explored. Several cases are cited with an explanation that courts are split. Ok...maybe a case or an excerpt from a case explaining the nuances of the issue would be helpful here, instead of the author simply introducing the topic, explaining the author's own difficulties with the issue, and leaving it for the bewildered reader to solve.

These constitute probably 30-40% of the book, and in addition to frustrating the reader's attempts at grasping the material, like a machete cutting a violin's strings in two, they break the flow of the material, creating a "stop-go" experience.

I'm a third-year law student; I've burned through my share of law books and experienced a vast range of quality therein. This book however is already promising to place a damper on what should be an interesting class. I highly discourage the use of this book by instructors and/or students.

Hope that helps.