Major principles of copyright and neighbouring rights in the world
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Major principles of copyright and neighbouring rights in the world a comparative law approach by Claude Colombet

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Published by Unesco in Paris .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Copyright,
  • Copyright, International.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Claude Colombet.
ContributionsUnesco., World Congress on Copyright Teaching and Information (1987 : Paris, France)
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 138 p.
Number of Pages138
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15112204M

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This commentary deals with the history and development of the major international agreements affecting copyright and related rights, including the Berne Convention for the Protection of Literary and Artistic Works , the Rome Convention for the Protection of Performers, Phonogram Producers and Broadcasting Organisations , the WIPO. For example, copyright permission is required to print copies of a book; however, once a legitimately- printed copy has been sold, the copyright owner may not control what is done with that copy (with the exceptions of importation in some jurisdictions and rental and lending rights in Europe). authors/ owners of copyright and neighbouring rights in the wake of modernization of technology. A brief summary of the deliberations of the Diplomatic Conference onAuthor: P V Valsala G Kutty. This is a comprehensive guide to the whole field of national, international and regional copyright law. Drawing together a range of material into one volume, it combines extensive reference materials with detailed discussion of the major features and trends in international copyright law. At a glance, the reader can compare copyright protection in different parts of the world, understand 5/5(1).

moral rights, which protect the non-economic interests of the author. Most copyright laws state that the rights owner has the economic right to authorize or prevent certain uses in relation to a work or, in some cases, to receive remuneration for the use of their work (such as through collective management). The economic rights owner of a work. Both copyright and neighbouring rights are similar to those granted by IP titles, but the moral right is of greater importance for copyright and neighbouring rights than for other IPRs as it protects the integrity of a work. Authors can reproduce their work by any means possible including printing. £N COPYRIGHT AN:O RELATED RIGHTS . The market in copyright goods and services I. The market in copyright goods and services comprises a wide variety of products and services containing protected subject matter, ranging from traditional products, such as print products, films, phonograms, graphic or plastic works of art, electronicFile Size: 2MB. the protection of neighbouring rights, which are considered ancillary to the copyright regime. Neighbouring Rights In addition to copyright, there are other neighbouring rights that may attach to a work. Such a protection has been given a framework through the Rome Convention, , but there are domestic legislations speaking specifically on thisAuthor: Sanjay Pandey.

National copyright rules on protectible subject matter, ownership, term, and rights are covered in detail and compared from country to country, as are topics on moral rights and neighboring rights. Separate sections cover such important topics as territoriality, national treatment and choice of law, as well as the treaty and trade arrangements that underlie substantive copyright by: 22 Canadian Journal of Law and Technology the author It is equally true of course to say that copy- all their works to the CMO, while in other cases, right is a strategic industrial right that allows key cultural rightsholders are allowed to pick and choose which industries, such as book and music publishing, recordworks the CMO will administer on their behalf. John Villasenor lays out the seven main digital copyright principles he has helped develop as a member of the Global Agenda Council on the Intellectual Property System. Almost all copyright acts passed by various countries emulate the spirit of Human Rights Declaration Article 27(), which says that (I) Everyone has the right freely to participate in the cultural life of the community, to enjoy the arts and to share in scientific advancement and its benefits, and (II) Everyone has the right freely to the protection of the moral and material interests resulting from any scientific, .