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Browsing Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts by Title

Browsing Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts by Title

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  • Morgan, John; Sandoval, Veronica (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2014-04)
    Abstract: The Leahy-Smith America Invents Act of 2011 (“AIA”) makes fundamental changes to the legislative landscape governing patent law in the United States and will bring about corresponding changes in the manner in ...
  • Celis, Pedro (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2014-04)
    Abstract: In United States v. Jeffries, the Sixth Circuit upheld a defendant’s conviction under 18 U.S.C. § 875(c) for transmitting a threat through interstate commerce after the defendant posted a music video on YouTube. ...
  • Méndez, Sam (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2014-04)
    Abstract: Americans increasingly turn to the computer instead of the television to gain access to their favorite shows. With this in mind, Aereo allows its subscribers to stream broadcast television content to their ...
  • Kennedy, Scott P. (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2014-06)
    Abstract: As consumer technology becomes increasingly complex, so too does the manufacturer’s task in assessing the scope of its duty to warn of potential dangers. A recent decision by the United States Court of Appeals ...
  • Scheurer, Derek A. (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2014-06)
    Abstract: In 1973, the United States Supreme Court in United States v. Robinson granted police broad authority to search arrestees’ personal property. Robinson’s broad rule has not been significantly limited and appears ...
  • Montine, Peter (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2014-06)
    Abstract: If a city wants to keep a professional sports team within its borders, can that city use the power of eminent domain to do so? Although cities have not been able to successfully condemn the actual sports franchises ...
  • Fredrickson, Matthew (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2014-06)
    Abstract: In United States v. Wright, issued June 2013, the United States Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit cited a supposed consensus among circuit courts that Internet bans are per se unreasonably broad sentences ...
  • Unknown author (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2013-08)
    Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, Volume 9, Issue 1, Summer 2013
  • Unknown author (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2013-08)
    Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, Volume 9, Issue 1, Summer 2013
  • Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2013-11)
    Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, Volume 9, Issue 2, Fall 2013
  • Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2014-04)
    Cover/Table of Contents; Masthead; complete issue
  • Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2014-06)
    Cover/Table of Contents, Masthead, complete issue
  • Unknown author (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2013-08)
    Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, Volume 9, Issue 1, Summer 2013
  • Al-Saif, Sulaf (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2019-06)
    Animal healthcare robots are a form of healthcare or wellness devices that possess the appearance of animals or pets and that collect data on the user. The appearance, use, and nature of data collected by these robots ...
  • Hsieh, Timothy T. (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-04)
    This article presents a patent litigation framework for other federal district courts to follow, using the example of the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Texas after TC Heartland. This article also provides ...
  • Kageyama, Mariko (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2018-04)
    The Nagoya Protocol on Access to Genetic Resources and the Fair and Equitable Sharing of Benefits Arising from their Utilization to the Convention on Biological Diversity presents a relatively new international legal ...
  • Callier, Michael; Callier, Harly (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2019-01)
    As technology continues to evolve, interactions between humans and artificial intelligence (“AI”) will skyrocket. It is important to understand the impact AI can have on society, as well as the potential harm and subsequent ...
  • Ainscough, Christopher (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2017-07)
    Abstract: Two recent holdings from the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit in Promega Corp. v. Life Technologies Corp. have come under fire from members of the patent community. In Promega, the Federal ...
  • Platt, Toban (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2017-12)
    Drones—also known as unmanned aerial vehicles—are lightweight, easy to use, and relatively inexpensive aircraft with a wide variety of applications. Drone popularity has recently exploded, with an estimated two million ...
  • Kalinowski, Caesar IV (Seattle: Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts, University of Washington School of Law, 2019-01)
    Starting with heavy, immobile cameras and progressing to immediately shareable, discreet cellphone videos, the last century has expanded our ability to record ourselves and others—whenever and wherever—to formerly unfathomable ...

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