Research on AI & IP underlying this project
Ryan Abbott, The Reasonable Robot: Artificial Intelligence and the Law, Cambridge University Press (June 2020)
Abbott, Ryan Benjamin, Artificial Intelligence, Big Data and Intellectual Property: Protecting Computer-Generated Works in the United Kingdom (November 2, 2017). Research Handbook on Intellectual Property and Digital Technologies (Tanya Aplin, ed), Edward Elgar Publishing Ltd, Forthcoming.
AI & Intellectual Property Offices
World Intellectual Property Office (WIPO)
United States Patent and Trademark Office
European Patent Office (EPO)
Ryan Abbott, The Reasonable Robot: Artificial Intelligence and the Law, Cambridge University Press
Lawrence B. Solum, Legal Personhood for Artificial Intelligences, 70 N.C. L. Rev. 1231 (1992)
Amir. H. Khoury, Intellectual Property Rights for Hubots: On the Legal Implications of Human-like Robots as Innovators and Creators, 35 Cardozo Arts & Ent. L.J. 635 (2017)
Ralph D. Clifford, Intellectual Property in the Era of the Creative Computer Program: Will the True Creator Please Stand Up , 71 Tul. L. Rev. 1675 (1997)
Tal Montal & Zvi Reich (2017) I, Robot. You, Journalist. Who is the Author? Digital Journalism, 5:7, 829-849, DOI: 10.1080/21670811.2016.1209083
Andrew J. Wu, From Video Games to Artificial Intelligence: Assigning Copyright Ownership to Works Generated by Increasingly Sophisticated Computer Programs, 25 AIPLA Q. J. 131 (1997).
Tal Vigderson, Hamlet II: The Sequel: The Rights of Authors vs. Computer-Generated Read-Alike Works, 28 Loy. L. A. L. Rev. 401 (1994)
Yanisky-Ravid, Shlomit, Generating Rembrandt: Artificial Intelligence, Copyright, and Accountability in the 3A Era — The Human-Like Authors Are Already Here — A New Model (April 24, 2017). Michigan State Law Review, Forthcoming.
Yanisky-Ravid, Shlomit and Liu, Xiaoqiong (Jackie), When Artificial Intelligence Systems Produce Inventions: The 3A Era and an Alternative Model for Patent Law (March 1, 2017). 39 Cardozo Law Review, 2215-2263 (2018).
Mark Perry, Thomas Margoni. From music tracks to Google maps: Who owns computer-generated works? Computer law & security review 26 (2010) 621–629.
Copyright Protection for Computer Programs, Databases, and Computer-Generated Works: Is Anything New Since CONTU? 106 Harv. L. Rev. 1977 (1993).
Bruce E. Boyden, Emergent Works, 39 Colum. J.L. & Arts 377 (2016).
Allocating Ownership Rights in Computer-Generated Works, 47 U. PITT. L. REV. 1185, 1199–1200 (1986).
Neal F. Burstyn, Creative Sparks: Works of Nature, Selection, and the Human Author, 39 Colum. J.L. & Arts 281 (2015).
Darin Glasser, Copyrights in Computer-Generated Works: Whom, if Anyone, Do We Reward?, 1 Duke Law & Technology Review (2001).
William T. Ralston, Copyright in Computer-Composed Music: HAL Meets Handel, 52 J. Copyright Soc’y U.S.A. 281 (2005)
An evolutionary step in intellectual property rights : artificial intelligence and intellectual property. Davies, Colin.Yn: Computer law and security review, Cyfrol 27, Rhif 6, 01.12.2011, t. 601 – 619.
Kalin Hristov, Artificial Intelligence and the Copyright Dilemma, 57 IDEA 431 (2017).
James Grimmelmann, Copyright for Literate Robots, 101 Iowa L. Rev. 657 (2016).
Madeleine de Cock Buning, Autonomous Intelligent Systems as Creative Agents under the EU Framework for Intellectual Property, 7 Eur. J. Risk Reg. 310 (2016).
Bridget Watson, A Mind of Its Own – Direct Infringement by Users of Artificial Intelligence Systems, 58 IDEA 65 (2017).
A fourth law of robotics? Copyright and the law and ethics of machine co-production. / Schafer, Burkhard; Komuves, David; Zatarain, Jesus Niebla; Diver, Laurence.In: Artificial Intelligence and Law, Vol. 23, No. 3, 23.09.2015, p. 217-240.