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TitleTransformative Use of Copyright Material - Nicolas Suzor
LanguageEnglish
File Size1.3 MB
Total Pages228
Table of Contents
                            Chapter I.   Introduction
	1.Executive summary
	2.Outline of thesis
	3.Methodology
	4.Terminology
Chapter II.   Desirability of transformative use
	1.Autonomy
	2.Diversity
	3.Simulacra
	4.Allowing transformative speech as a normative principle
Chapter III.   Legal restrictions on transformative use
	1.Remixing and sampling of music
		(a)Remixing
			(i)A prominent example – mashups
		(b)Sampling
		(c)Remixing and sampling of other media
		(d)Fan-created music videos
		(e)Moral rights
	2.The Panel
		(a)The definition of 'broadcast'
		(b)What is a 'substantial part' of a broadcast?
		(c)How do the fair dealing exceptions apply?
		(d)The ramifications of The Panel for transformative use
	3.Marvel v NCSoft
		(a)Primary liability in Australia
		(b)Secondary liability in Australia
	4.Machinima
Chapter IV.   The theoretical justification for copyright in transformative works
	1.The reification of copyright
	2. The utilitarian economic justification of copyright
		(a)Limits of the economic justification
			(i)Deadweight loss
			(ii)Administration and transaction costs in inputs
			(iii)Inputs into non-market or public goods
			(iv)Rent-seeking
			(v)Over-investment in the creation of intellectual property
			(vi)Difference in value
		(b)Commons critique
			(i)The comedy of the commons
			(ii)The tragedy of the anticommons
			(iii)The commons of transformative use and the information semicommons
		(c)The economic justification in relation to transformative works
	3.Hegelian personality
		(i)Separation of economic and moral rights
		(ii)Distinction between personal and fungible property
		(iii)Personality theory and transformative use of creative works
	4.Lockean labour / desert
		(a)'Labour'
		(b)The 'no harm' proviso
		(c)The 'no waste' proviso
		(d)Labour theory and transformative uses
	5. Social planning theory
		(a)Social planning theory and transformative use
	6.Reconciling the theories – the interests served by copyright
Chapter V.   How should the law reflect the theory?
	1.'Substantial Part'
		(a)Defining the contours of a substitutability test
		(b)Substitutability and market harm caused by lost licensing potential
		(c)Application of a substitutability test
	2.Fair dealing
		(a)Fair dealing for the purposes of criticism or review
		(b)Fair dealing for the purposes of parody, pastiche, and caricature?
		(c)A distinction between parody and other uses
		(d)The fallacy that fair dealing provides certainty at the expense of flexibility
		(e)The inflexibility of fair dealing
	3.Fair use
		(a)Fair use and transformative works vs the extended substantiality tests
			(i)Fair Use in Australia
	4.Moral rights
		(a)Attribution and the right to not be falsely attributed
		(b)The right of integrity
			(i)When will a use be derogatory?
				(A)The Carmina Burana case
				(B)Foreign moral rights authorities
			(ii)The 'reasonableness' defence
			(iii)Moral protection from commodification
				(A)Extending the moral right of integrity to protect against commodification
			(iv)'substantial part' and the moral right of integrity
		(c)The right of withdrawal
	5.Constitutional limits
		(a)Section 51(xviii)
		(b)Implied guarantee of free political speech
			(i)An implied defence based on freedom of speech
			(ii)Reading copyright law by the light of free speech
	6.Compulsory licensing
	7.Voluntary open access licensing
Chapter VI.   Conclusion
	1.Recommendations
		(a)The definition of 'substantial part' in the economic rights
		(b)Fair dealing
		(c)Fair use
		(d)Moral rights
		(e)Constitutional limits
		(f)Compulsory licensing
		(g)Voluntary licensing
	2.Substantiality illustrated - which uses should be allowable?
		(a)Examples
	3.Conclusion
Chapter VII.   Bibliography
	1.Articles
	2.Cases
	3.Books
	4.Submissions
	5.Reports
	6.International conventions
	7.Statutory materials
                        

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