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The Copyright Pentalogy

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Michael Geist

Contributors

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1Carys Craig is an associate professor at Osgoode Hall Law School, York University, and Director of Osgoode’s Professional LL.M. Program in Intellectual Property. Her recent publications include Copyright, Communication & Culture: Towards a Relational Theory of Copyright Law (Edward Elgar Press, 2011).

2Giuseppina D’Agostino of Osgoode Hall Law School is the founder and director of IP Osgoode. Widely published, her research interests in intellectual property are wide ranging and seek to engage directly with the public. She has testified before Parliament on copyright reform and has been cited by the Supreme Court of Canada.

3Paul Daly is assistant professor of law, Université de Montréal. His recent book, A Theory of Deference in Administrative Law: Basis, Application and Scope (2012), is published by Cambridge University Press.

4Jeremy de Beer is associate professor at the University of Ottawa’s Faculty of Law, where he teaches courses on property law, digital media and related intellectual property issues. He was co-counsel for the intervener, the Canadian Internet Policy and Public Interest Clinic (CIPPIC), in the Supreme Court’s copyright pentalogy.

5Michael Geist is a professor of law at the University of Ottawa, where he holds the Canada Research Chair in Internet and E-commerce Law. He is an internationally syndicated columnist on technology law issues, editor of several monthly technology law publications, and the author of a popular blog on Internet and intellectual property law issues.

6Daniel Gervais is professor of law at Vanderbilt University Law School and Director of the Vanderbilt Intellectual Property Program, where he also serves as faculty director of the master’s program. He is editor-in-chief of the Journal of World Intellectual Property and editor of www.tripsagreement.net.

7Greg Hagen is associate professor in the Faculty of Law at the University of Calgary. His research focuses on technology law, including intellectual property law, Internet law and biotechnology law.

8Elizabeth F. Judge is professor of law and a member of the Law and Technology group at the Faculty of Law at the University of Ottawa, where she specializes in intellectual property, law and literature, and privacy.

9Ariel Katz is associate professor, Innovation Chair Electronic Commerce, Faculty of Law, University of Toronto. His research and teaching involve economic analysis of competition law and intellectual property, with allied interests in e-commerce, pharmaceutical regulation, and the regulation of international trade.

10Meera Nair holds a Ph.D. in communication from Simon Fraser University and is currently an Azrieli Postdoctoral Fellow at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Her blog Fair Duty addresses an eclectic mix of subjects relevant to creativity and knowledge advancement.

11Graham Reynolds is assistant professor at the Schulich School of Law at Dalhousie University. He teaches and researches in the areas of copyright law, intellectual property law, property law, and the intersection of intellectual property and human rights.

12Teresa Scassa is the Canada Research Chair in Information Law at the University of Ottawa. She is author of the book Canadian Trademark Law (LexisNexis, 2010) and co-author of Electronic Commerce and Internet Law in Canada (CCH Canadian Ltd., 2012).

13Samuel Trosow is an associate professor at the University of Western Ontario in the Faculty of Information & Media Studies and the Faculty of Law. He is a network investigator with the GRAND NCE and serves on the Librarians Committee of the Canadian Association of University Teachers.

14Margaret Ann Wilkinson, director of the Area of Concentration in Intellectual Property, Information and Technology, faculty scholar and professor of law at Western University, researches copyright, moral rights, patent, personal data protection, privacy, confidentiality, and professional ethics, generally and in the health context. She has held visiting positions at Dalhousie, Toronto, and Newcastle universities.

© Les Presses de l’Université d’Ottawa | University of Ottawa Press, 2013

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