The Stanford Law Review is published six times a year by students of the Stanford Law School. The present issue is a special 2011 Symposium, featuring cutting-edge articles on patent law and other IP issues related to genetic and biotech innovation and "business methods" -- after the landmark U.S. Supreme Court decision in Bilski, and beyond.
Issues of the Stanford Law Review generally contain material written by student members of the Law Review, other Stanford law students, and outside contributors, such as law professors, judges, and practicing lawyers; this Symposium issue features articles by leading scholars in the field of intellectual property law. Its contributors include such internationally recognized IP scholars as John Duffy, Peter Menell, Mark Lemley, Michael Risch, Polk Wagner, Ted Sichelman, Rochelle Dreyfuss, and Robin Feldman.
The collection is accessible and useful not only to those who research and practice in IP law, but also to nonlawyers involved in technology, engineering, and business-method research who are interested in the complex state of the law dealing with property rights in such science and innovation, particularly in light of the Supreme Court's new textual approach to deciding what may and may not be patentable.
Quality ebook formatting includes complete, nested and linked Tables of Contents for the issue and for each contribution; linked footnotes and URLs; linked cross-references throughout text and notes; and legible tables and graphs.