In the Public Interest: The Future of Canadian Copyright Law

In the Public Interest: The Future of Canadian Copyright Law
Irwin Law 2005
Edited by Michael Geist
Licensed under a Creative Commons Licence (CC BY-NC-ND 4.0)

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Table of Contents

Geist, Introduction

Part One: Canadian Copyright in Context

Murray, Copyright Talk: Patterns and Pitfalls in Canadian Policy Discourses

Scassa, Interests in the Balance
Tawfik, International Copyright Law: W[h]ither User Rights?

Part Two: Bill C-60: A Closer Analysis

deBeer, Constitutional Jurisdiction Over Paracopyright Laws
Bailey, Deflating the Michelin Man: Protecting Users’ Rights in the
Canadian Copyright Reform Process

Kerr, If Left to Their Own Devices…How DRM and Anti-Circumvention Laws
Can Be Used to Hack Privacy

Geist, Anti-Circumvention Legislation and Competition Policy: Defining a
Canadian Way?

Perry, Rights Management Information
Fewer, Making Available: Existential Inquiries
Hamilton, Made in Canada: A Unique Approach to Internet Service Provider
Liability and Copyright Infringement

Sundara Rajan, The “New Listener” and the Virtual Performer: The Need for
a New Approach to Performers’ Rights

Wilkinson, Filtering the Flow from the Fountains of Knowledge: Access and
Copyright in Education and Libraries

Trosow, The Changing Landscape of Academic Libraries and Copyright Policy:
Interlibrary Loans, Electronic Reserves, and Distance Education

Cameron, Lights, Camera,…Harmonize: Photography Issues in Copyright

Part Three: The Future of Canadian Copyright Reform

Craig, The Changing Face of Fair Dealing in Canadian Copyright Law: A
Proposal for Legislative Reform

Drassinower, Taking User Rights Seriously
Lametti, Coming to Terms with Copyright
Gervais, Use of Copyright Content on the Internet: Considerations on
Excludability and Collective Licensing

Judge, Crown Copyright and Copyright Reform in Canada