Posts Tagged 'Propiedad Intelectual'

First Do No Harm: A Patient-Driven Approach to Navigating the Health Law, Intellectual Property, and Technology Maze

NSU Shepard Broad College of Law  |  Panza Maurer Law Library, 3rd Floor
The Florida Bar Certification Credits Pending
Two of the fastest growing areas in the modern economy are health care and technology. In the race to provide innovations in health care and technology, however, the patient and caregiver are often left out of the conversation. Consequently, some technologies, intellectual property rules, health care options, and health policy decisions are replete with unintended consequences.

 

The Symposium presents an opportunity for academics, practitioners, health care providers, and students in a variety of legal, business, and technology fields to exchange ideas and explore emerging issues. Interdisciplinary presentations are encouraged.
More information: 2019nlr-call-for-papers
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Livro “Propriedades em Transformação: Abordagens Multidisciplinares sobre a Propriedade no Brasil”

O livro “Propriedades em Transformação: Abordagens Multidisciplinares sobre a Propriedade no Brasil” está disponível em formato open acces (acesso aberto e gratuito).

Fruto do projeto “Propriedades em Transformação: rumo a uma agenda de pesquisa interdisciplinar sobre o Brasil contemporâneo”, reúne trabalhos individuais e coletivos que abordam diversos aspectos dos regimes de propriedade, tendo em comum o propósito de descrever de forma crítica como, no Brasil, as propriedades vem se metamorfoseando, em distintos casos e contextos.

Editores: Débora Ungaretti, Marília Rolemberg Lessa, Diogo R. Coutinho, Flávio Marques Prol, Iagê Zendron Miola, Tomaso Ferrando .

Baixar o livro.

University of Warwick – Assistant/Associate Professor

Warwick Law School is seeking to recruit at least 3 colleagues to contribute to its distinctive internationalist and ‘law in context’ approach to legal scholarship.

At least two of the appointments will be made on an open-ended basis at either Assistant or Associate Professor level. One of the Assistant Professor appointments will be fixed term for 3 years. Selection of candidates will be based on candidates’ experience and fit to criteria in the job specification. Applicants must specify whether they are applying for Assistant or Associate Professor.

Successful candidates will be expected to participate across the Law School’s core activities, including undertaking rigorous and original research, contributing to teaching, curriculum development and student experience, and discharging administrative and pastoral duties.

The school currently has teaching needs in commercial law, corporate governance, financial regulation, intellectual property, internet regulation, French law, property law, the law/gender relationship and in mooting. However, applications will also be considered from a broader range of specialisms.

Closing Date: 23:59pm on Sunday 7th April.

Further information can be found here.

Legal issues in Dealing with Research Data

The Webinar “Legal issues in Dealing with Research Data” will be carried out on March 29, by OpenAIRE.

OpenAIRE has released guides for researchers who want to know more about the legal issues related to their research data.

During this webinar, Prodromos Tsiavos and Thomas Margoni will take you through this guides, and you will have the possibility to ask questions (you can pre-submit them during registration or ask them live during the webinar Q&A).

The Open AIRE guides cover the following aspects:

  • Research data and their protection by intellectual property rights.
  • Research data licensing.
  • Reusing someone else’s research data.

Further information on the guides and the webinar can be found here.

Law and Humanities Spring School

The Law and Humanities Spring School is a collaboration between the RomaTre University, the Australian National University and the University of Lucerne. The school will take place over four consecutive days, from Monday 15 to Thursday 18 April 2019.

The programme is designed to provide a broad insight into topics at the intersection between law and the humanities, and into the principles and practices of law-and-humanities studies. The school will bring together postgraduate students working across law and the humanities with leading specialists in the discipline(s), providing a valuable opportunity for intellectual training and exchange.

Sesssions:

  • Emanuele Conte: Music, Liturgy and the Construction of the People as a subject
  • Fiona Macmillan: Intellectual and Cultural Properties: Between Market and Community
  • Desmond Manderson (with E. Conte and A. Condello): Contemporary critical theory: authoritarianism, populism and crisis
  • Steven Howe: Law, Cinema and Popular Culture
  • Mariano Croce: Postcritical law: The transformative potential of law-users
  • Desmond Manderson: Working with images: the rule of art and the rule of law

Applications are invited from doctoral candidates and advanced graduate students with an interest in interdisciplinary work in law and the humanities.

The deadline for submission is Friday 15 March 2019.

Further information can be found here.

Handbook of Heritage Law and Discourse ATriadic Dimension: Protection, Regulation and Identity

The call for papers is open for the edited volume “Handbook of Heritage Law and Discourse ATriadic Dimension: Protection, Regulation and Identity” by the editors Le Cheng & Anne Wagner.

The past fourdecades has witnessedthe remarkable extension of enthusiasm in cultural heritage or property from the perspective of international laws, or international legal framework as the multilevel legal instruments for safeguarding, protection and maintenance of cultural heritage, property, or rights. In our project, the identification of “Heritage” employs specific discourses, codes, transcending values, and images that conceal assumption about members of a people comprising a people within a nation. Heritage narrates constructions ofbelongings that become tethered to negotiations for power and resistance over time and throughout a people’s history leading to powerful discursive narratives. While such likeness may be preserved, conserved or even perpetuated, the idea of “Heritage” maybe socially, politically, culturally, and historically contested to reveal competing pasts, presents, and futures, esp. with innovation in arts leading to new social normsand identities.

Besides, the visual decoding of heritage is evocative and ideologically representative with meanings that prescribe a story of Protection, Regulation and Identity, since these meanings are subject to multiple interpretationsand reinterpretations related to Rights, among the integrity of heritage right and human rights, and the integrated framework of rightin remand right in personae. Yet, through semiotic accumulation, evolution and confrontation, there may be different interdisciplinary paths leading to different truths, to tensions (contestation and/or negotiation), and applications of significance. We should then investigate these transmitted values, discourses over time and space.

We should therefore investigate these transmitted values under various perspectives (amongst others but not limited):

  • How to transmit Heritageand which values are being transmitted?
  • How are the narratives created?-Is there a social stratification in transmitting, preserving and conserving Heritage?
  • What are the cognitive and symbolic aspects of Heritage through different temporal parameters? Is there a shift in cultural and/or collective meaning from one space to another?
  • What are the sources?
  • What is the relationship between law and “heritage” (tangible or intangible elements) in visual representations?
  • What is the shared collective and/or cultural memory beyond this visual representation?
  • How Heritage is connected to the preservation and conservation of a people’s memory?
  • How Heritage is interpreted within legalsettings or international legal frameworkfrom temporality and spatiality?
  • What are the interactions between cultural heritage and human rights within the diversity and tolerance within socio-legal contexts?

Considering the complexity and diversity in the building of a common memory or discourse community through tangible and intangible cultural heritage, we would suggest our contributors interrogate the complex sign system of a particular country or region and their meanings attentive to a complex configuration of historical, social and cultural conditions that shift over time and space.

Deadline for abstracts: February 28.

Further information can be found here.

International Conference “Sharing Society. The Impact of Collaborative Collective Actions in the Transformation of Contemporary Societies“

The International Conference “Sharing Society. The Impact of Collaborative Collective Actions in the Transformation of Contemporary Societies“ will be carried out in May 23-24, 2019.

1. Context and Rationale

Although the concept of collective action has been widely used in the field of social sciences, giving rise to the area of ​​social movements studies, little research has focused on the collaborative aspect of this action. In recent years, the emerging field of studies on the “sharing economy” has shed some long-overdue light on this aspect. However, some of the cases that have been described as part of this phenomenon, such as Uber or AirBnB, lack key collaborative traits in both their setup and praxis. So much so that scholars have called for the use of the term “true sharing economy” to distinguish the latter from more nuanced and complex experiences.

The concept of “sharing society” is inspired by the definition of collaborative collective action (Tejerina, 2016): “the group of practices and formal and informal interactions that take place among individuals, collectives or associations that share a sense of belonging or common interests, that collaborate and are in conflict with others, and that have the intent of producing or precluding social change through the mobilization of certain social sectors.”

This conference stems from the research project “Sharing Society. The Impact of Collaborative Collective Action. Analysis of the Effects of Practices, Bonds, Structures and Mobilizations in the Transformation of Contemporary Societies,” funded by the Spanish Ministry of Economy and Competitiveness (MINECO CSO2016-78107-R), and hosted by the Collective Identity Research Center, University of the Basque Country (Spain).

2. Scope and Objectives

This international conference sets out to analyze the characteristics, trajectory and impact of collaborative collective actions in a context of erosion of the welfare state. It also seeks to present and discuss the most recent innovations, trends, and concerns, as well as practical challenges encountered and solutions adopted in the fields of collaborative collective actions. The conference will address the following questions:

  • How, when and where does collaborative collective action occur?
  • Which are the characteristics of contemporary collaborative collective action?
  • What are the practical, symbolic, and legal effects of collaborative collective actions for the forging and recovery of social bonds?
  • What forms of interaction emerge from these types of actions?

We invite theoretical and empirical proposals that explore collaborative collective actions in different areas: work, production, consumption, culture, art, science, knowledge and education, solidarity with precarious groups, civic participation and politics. Topics of interest include, but are not limited to:

  • Food and agricultural production: food sovereignty, agroecology, zero kilometer movement, food and sustainable soil experiences, urban agriculture and community gardens;
  • Arts: art and the commons, collaborative art and new forms of creative commons, distributed design;
  • Science and knowledge: collaborative forms of scientific production, citizen science;
  • Care and co-housing: solidarity networks for personal care, health care, age care, childcare, personal quantification movement, co-housing;
  • Culture: collaborative culture, open culture movement;
  • Economy, work and consumption: collaborative economy, circular economy, new forms of collaborative work and co-working, collaborative consumption, time banks, platforms for sharing resources and experiences;
  • Technology: Maker and DIY movement, open source technology initiatives, network manufacturing, medialab experiences, hacktivism;
  • Politics: collaborative forms of political and institutional governance, networks of cities, institutions and citizenship, participatory democracy, participatory budgeting, open government, collective intelligence for democracy.

We encourage the submission of papers drawing on theoretical and methodological approaches from diverse fields of study, such as the social sciences, humanities, architecture, urban planning and design. We also invite contributions from actors working with citizen participation in the sciences, arts, media and/or politics (e.g. in cultural institutions, cultural policy, social media platforms, cooperatives, and NGOs).

Abstracts submission deadline: September 16, 2018.

Further information can be found here.

Creative Commons Global Summit

The 2019 Creative Commons (CC) Global Summit will be held May 9-11 in Lisbon, Portugal.

We’ve grown the CC Global Summit every year as hundreds of leading activists, advocates, librarians, educators, lawyers, technologists, and more have joined us for discussion and debate, workshops and planning, talks and community building. It’s a can’t-miss event for anyone interested in the global movement for the commons.

The Summit will be organized by tracks. Each session must be aligned with at least one track, in addition to aligning with the Summit goal.

  • Creators of the Commons (artists, makers, creators)
  • Building the Commons (tools, tech, community that makes the commons run)
  • Ethics of Openness (diversity, equity, inclusion, gender, de-colonisation and the role of the commons)
  • Open Education, Open Science and Open Access
  • Galleries, Libraries, Archives and Museums
  • Legal, Policy and Copyright Reform

Proposal deadline is December 10, 2018.

Further information can be found here.

ISHTIP Workshop 2019

The International Society for the History and Theory of Intellectual Property will hold its 11th annual workshop at the University of Technology Sydney on 4 – 6 July 2019.

The city of Sydney is renowned for its spectacular natural setting and architectural landmarks. This year’s theme, Intellectual Property and the Visual, draws inspiration from its striking host city. The ‘visual turn’ in law has received growing attention in recent years from scholars exploring effects of the proliferation of images in social and legal spaces on the legal imagination. The 2019 workshop will explore aspects of the visual turn in the context of intellectual property law. Proposals for papers are invited to consider different ways in which the visual and the legal interact in relation to different fields of intellectual property law. These might include considering how intellectual property law treats visual subject matters, how subjects of intellectual property law or the law itself are represented or perceived, relationships between legal texts and images, the use of visual metaphors and images in the development of intellectual property law and interdisciplinary interactions with fields such as art history, visual studies, aesthetics, socio-legal and cultural studies.

Papers that address this call from an historical or theoretical perspective are welcomed from scholars working across the disciplines. Established and junior scholars are encouraged to submit papers and there will be a session devoted to presentations from doctoral students.  Proposers should be aware that authors (except for PhD students) do not present their own papers at ISHTIP workshops. Rather, a discussant presents a brief summary and critique of papers to facilitate a more general discussion.

Date for submission of proposals (extension): November 23, 2018.

Further information: https://www.ishtip.org/?p=995

TraHs Números especiales N°3 | Buen Vivir: balance y experiencias en los diez años de Constitución de Ecuador

Se encuentra disponible el número especial 3 de TraHs “Buen Vivir: balance y experiencias en los diez años de Constitución de Ecuador”.

Trayectorias Humanas Transcontinentales esla revista electrónica de la Red Internacional América latina, África, Europa y el Caribe (ALEC) “Territorios, Poblaciones Vulnerables y Políticas Públicas” cuya sede está en la Facultad de Letras y de Ciencias Humanas de la Universidad de Limoges (Francia).

Este número cuenta con las siguientes aportaciones:

Buen Vivir : un regard décolonisé depuis le sud

Carlos Antonio Wolkmer

El Sumak Kawsay y el Buen-Vivir

Rickard Lalander et Javier Cuestas-Caza

Nota

Dominique Gay-Sylvestre

A Constituição equatoriana de 2008 : uma nova concepção de Estado e pluralismo

Milena Petters Melo et Thiago Burckhart

Les droits de la nature dans le nouveau constitutionnalisme latino-américain à partir du regard de l’anthropologie juridique

Alice Brites Osorio de Oliveira

El “Buen Vivir”: redefiniendo los debates sobre el “Desarrollo” y la “Justicia”

Mariluz Nova Laverde

Buen Vivir: um pensamento transitável no Equador

Elaine Santos

La nature en tant que sujet de droit : une perspective sémiotique sur la notion de sujet dans le discours juridique

Alexandre Provin Sbabo

O impacto do sistema capitalista nos bens ambientais: O direito ambiental brasileiro diante dos novos avanços ambientais nas Constituições da Bolívia e do Equador

Tamiris Melo Pereira

Como conocer la realidad para transformarla por la praxis: una aproximación a la construcción del conocimiento popular

Jesús Antonio Reyes Benavides

Yachay, uma cidade do conhecimento equatoriana: desdobramentos e implicações do modelo del Buen Vivir

Paulo Celso da Silva

El número completo se puede consultar aquí.

Recomendamos visitar nuestra sección de Revistas en Línea.

Works-in-Progress Intellectual Property Colloquium

The University of Houston Law Center will host the 2019 Works-in-Progress Intellectual Property (WIPIP) Colloquium on Friday and Saturday, February 8-9, 2019.

The Law Center’s Institute for Intellectual Property & Information Law (IPIL) is organizing the event. WIPIP offers an opportunity for intellectual property law scholars to present their works-in-progress and get early feedback from their colleagues. Faculty members are welcome to present, but presentation is not required. Non-faculty may also get a chance to present if there are sufficient slots available.

The registration deadline is Friday, November 16, 2018.

Further information can be found here.


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