We are pleased to announce the publication of Issue 1 of Volume 16 of the Stanford Technology Law Review. This has been an important year for the Stanford Technology Law Review so far. We have changed our citation and text format, started publishing three times a year, and increased the number of articles we’ve published with each issue.
Our Fall 2012 Issue contains seven articles and notes on a number of topics including patents, copyright, cloud computing, and antitrust inquiry in the smartphone industry. The complete Issue includes:
Michael A. Carrier – WHY THE “SCOPE OF THE PATENT” TEST CANNOT SOLVE THE DRUG PATENT SETTLEMENT PROBLEM
Janet Freilich – PATENT INFRINGEMENT IN THE CONTEXT OF FOLLOW-ON BIOLOGICS
Osagie K. Obasogie & Helen Theung – MOORE IS LESS: WHY THE DEVELOPMENT OF INDUCED PLURIPOTENT STEM CELLS MIGHT LEAD US TO RETHINK DIFFERENTIAL PROPERTY INTERESTS IN EXCISED HUMAN CELLS
W. Kuan Hon, Christopher Millard & Ian Walden – NEGOTIATING CLOUD CONTRACTS: LOOKING AT CLOUDS FROM BOTH SIDES NOW
Martin Skladany – UNCHAINING RICHELIEU’S MONSTER: A TIERED REVENUE-BASED COPYRIGHT REGIME
Robert D. Swanson – SECTION 101 AND COMPUTER-IMPLEMENTED INVENTIONS
Thomas H. Au – ANTICOMPETITIVE TYING AND BUNDLING ARRANGEMENTS IN THE SMARTPHONE INDUSTRY
The entire Issue is now available as single PDF.