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Washington Journal of Law, Technology & Arts Issues

Volumes 1 - 5 were published under the journal name "Shidler Journal of Law, Commerce + Technology".

Volume 6

Issue 4 Spring 2011

ArticleTitleAuthor
259 Choose Your Words Wisely: Affirmative Representations as a Limit on § 230 Immunity

abstract   full article

Jeffrey R. Doty
273 United States v. Berger: The Rejection of  Civil Loss Causation Principles in Connection with Criminal Securities Fraud

abstract   full article

James A. Jones II
285 Gimme a Brekka!: Deciphering “Authorization” Under the CFAA and How Employers Can Protect Their Data

abstract   full article

Amber L. Leaders
297 A Survey of the DMCA’s Copyright Management Information Protections: The DMCA’s CMI Landscape After All Headline News and McClatchey

abstract   full article

Susuk Lim
311

Jacobson Revisited: Conditions, Covenants and the Future of Open-Source Software Licenses 

abstract   full article

Yamini Menon

Issue 3 Winter 2011

ArticleTitleAuthor
171 The "Three Strikes" Policy in Korean Copyright Act 2009: Safe or Out?

abstract   full article

Sun-Young Moon & Daeup Kim
185 Standardizing Warhol: Antitrust Liability for Denying the Authenticity of Artwork

abstract   full article

Gareth S. Lacy
217 “Capital” Punishment: Evaluating an Investor’s Secondary Copyright Infringement Liability after Veoh

abstract   full article

James L. Proctor, Jr.
233 Exportability’s Effect on Process Patent Enforcement: Why § 271(f) Export Restrictions Do Not Apply to Intangible Process Claims

abstract   full article

Homer Yang-hsien Hsu
247 How Much is too Much? Copyright Protection of Short Portions of Text in the United States and European Union after Infopaq International A/S v. Danske Dagblades

abstract   full article

Connor Moran

Issue 2 Autumn 2010

ArticleTitleAuthor
93 Neutralizing Actual Controversy: How Patent Holders Can Reduce the Risk of Declaratory Judgment in Patent Disputes

Alleged patent infringers may bring declaratory judgment actions against patentees when actual controversies exist over infringement or validity. Such declaratory judgment actions are important strategic tools because they allow alleged infringers to take initiative and bring actions, thereby eliminating the risk of doing business without knowing whether continued product use would constitute infringement. Declaratory judgment actions also provide alleged infringers an opportunity to choose the forum in which to bring their suits. In order to bring such an action, however, there must be an actual controversy between the parties to establish standing. The United States Supreme Court’s 2007 decision in MedImmune v. Genentech made it easier for alleged infringers to obtain declaratory judgments without actually terminating or breaching license agreements. The Court held that all circumstances should be considered when determining whether an actual controversy exists. The United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, relying on MedImmune, has since considered what communication between parties is sufficient to establish the existence of such a controversy. This Article analyzes those decisions, discusses possible implications, and describes how the Federal Circuit has finally embraced the “all circumstances” test for determining whether a sufficient controversy exists to sustain a declaratory judgment action.

full article

Homer Yang-hsien Hsu
111 Outsider Hacking and Insider Trading: The Expansion of Liability Absent a Fiduciary Duty

abstract   full article

James A. Jones II
125 Inducement or Solicitation? Competing Interpretations of the “Underlying Illegality” Test in the Wake of Roommates.com

abstract   full article

Jeffrey R. Doty
143 Location Surveillance by GPS: Balancing an Employer’s Business Interest with Employee Privacy

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Kendra Rosenberg
155 Death of the Spam Wrangler: CAN-SPAM Private Plaintiffs Required to Show Actual Harm

abstract   full article

Susuk Lim

Issue 1 Summer 2010

ArticleTitleAuthor
1 Walking from Cloud to Cloud: The Portability Issue in Cloud Computing

abstract   full article

Robert H. Carpenter, Jr.
15 Arbitration Nation: Wireless Services Providers and Class Action Waivers

abstract   full article

Alexander J. Casey
33 Mobile Marketing Derailed: How Curbing Cell-Phone Spam in Satterfield v. Simon & Schuster May Have Banned Text-Message Advertising

abstract   full article

Gareth S. Lacy
49 Communications Decency Act Provides No Safe Harbor Against Antifraud Liability or Hyperlinks to Third-Party Content Under the Securities and Exchange Act

abstract   full article

Sheri Wardwell
67 Stevens v. Publicis: The Rise of "No E-Mail Modification" Clauses?

abstract   full article

Stephanie Holmes
83 Trusting the Machines: New York State Bar Ethics Opinion Allows Attorneys to Use Gmail

abstract   full article

Kevin Raudebaugh