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  1. United States Copyright Office Declares YouTube Remixes Are Legal

    Byron Gordon of SEO-PR interviewed Stanford Law School Professor Lawrence Lessig about copyright issues back at SES Chicago 2008. So, it appears that the Copyright Office agrees with Lessig that copyright laws need to be changed.

  2. Top ten stories from SES Chicago 2008 for Day 3

    Stanford Law School Professor Lawrence Lessig, who gave the opening keynote at SES Chicago 2008 on Monday, talks about the problems and shortcomings of current copyright laws and discusses solutions on how to revise copyright laws to end the war...

  3. Professor Lawrence Lessig to Keynote at SES Chicago

    Lawrence Lessig, a Professor of Law at Stanford Law School, will be giving the opening keynote at Search Engine Strategies Chicago on Monday, Dec. It goes on to say that Professor Lessig, who is the reigning authority on intellectual property in...

  4. Keynote speakers posted for Search Engine Strategies Chicago

    Lawrence Lessig, the Professor of Law at Stanford Law School, is giving the opening keynote on Monday, Dec. According to a recent article by Kim Heart in The Washington Post, Professor Lessig is among the signers of a letter that went to the Barack...

  5. Trademark Law - What Search Marketers Should Know, Part 1

    Eric Goldman, assistant professor of law and director of the High Tech Law Institute at Santa Clara University School of Law, called U.S.trademark law "a disaster" for search, and says it's unlikely to be resolved in the courts anytime soon.

  6. Search and the Law: Attorney Deborah Wilcox

    Wilcox received her JD with distinction from the University of Wisconsin, and has served as an adjunct professor at Case Western Reserve University Law School, teaching Trademarks. It really didn't seem that people had a fundamental understanding...

  7. How The US Department of Justice May Analyze Search Data & Freedom Of Information Act Request For Disclosure

    I can see from documents already released that Professor Stark intends to make use of the data to do some type of statistical analysis of the presence of HTMs within search results. Professor Stark himself or other experts you may have engaged.

  8. Copyrights, Trademarks and Search Engines

    Some search engines, especially second-tier search engines, are still using the description information to publish what's in those web sites," said Eric Goldman, Assistant Professor of Law at Marquette University's School of Law.

  9. Search Engines and Legal Issues

    A lot of ways these things are resolved is by going after an intermediary, so you don't have to go to court directly with the infringer if there's somebody else that's pulling the strings," said Eric Goldman, Assistant Professor of Law at...