In this seventh and final episode of a series about using the Code of Best Practices in Fair Use, you’ll learn:
- Why licensing isn’t a viable solution to copyright issues in preservation projects with global reach
- How U.S. fair use law applies to initiatives that involve foreign materials
- How preservationists in other countries can take advantage of local law (and the Code) to advance their work and the roles they can play in advocacy for better and more flexible copyright exceptions
Professor Emeritus at American University Washington College of Law and Founder of the Glushko-Samuelson Intellectual Property Law Clinic. Professor Jaszi is one of the originators of the fair use best practices movement and co-author of the Code of Best Practices for Fair Use in Software Preservation.
Director of Public Policy Initiatives at Association of Research Libraries and co-author of the Code of Best Practices for Fair Use in Software Preservation.
Digital Preservation Librarian at Concordia University. Prior to joining Concordia, Tim was a summer fellow at the Harvard Library Innovation Lab and digital archivist at the Canadian Centre for Architecture, where he developed a digital preservation program and software preservation projects to address issues of obsolescence for thirty years of digital design records.
Associate Professor at the Faculty of Law, University of Toronto, where he holds the Innovation Chair in Electronic Commerce. Professor Katz received his LL.B. and LL.M from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and his SJD from the University of Toronto. His general area of research involves economic analysis of competition law and intellectual property law, with allied interests in electronic commerce, pharmaceutical regulation, the regulation of international trade, and particularly the intersection of these fields.
Websites & Blogs
Articles, Reports & Presentations