A List Of Catchy Dissertation Topics In Intellectual Property Law
Writing a dissertation is one of the most complicated tasks students have to complete during their academic careers. They worry because they need to have this project approved by the higher committee members in their university. If the professor is not happy with your assignment then he might reject it. This will mean your efforts and time wasted. You need to think critically before finalizing anything in your paper.
If you are to write a dissertation about intellectual property law, then you should first understand this subject. Even though this is a sub-division of law, you still need to research and understand each aspect before writing your paper. The subject deals with trademark, copyrights, ownerships and patents. The purpose is to have a set rule system for everyone wanting to own a certain design, artwork, computer software, and technology, and literary piece, virtual or physical property. It is important because without these laws, companies will not be safe and anyone can easily steal from someone else. These laws give the original owners right to have their property and claim it if someone else tries to copy or steal it from them.
If you need to write a great dissertation that will impress your teachers and peers both, you need to have a winning and unique topic. In case, you have not thought about the topic for your dissertation yet, it is then time to decide it now.
Below is a list of catchy and interesting dissertation topics that you can choose for an intellectual property law assignment
- Do intellectual property rights affect the economy in any way? If yes then how?
- How do virtual businesses ensure their logos, websites, products and designs are protected with copyright laws?
- What are the major reasons for rejection of a copyright application?
- What does it mean to have an original artwork or property in terms of the law?
- Can latest technological advancements and innovations run smooth with current patent laws and system?
- Is the UK intellectual property law fair and safe enough for the owners and the users?
- Is there any possible relation between intellectual property laws in UK and the Europe?
- Compare and contrast the intellectual property laws and systems in UK and US
- What is plagiarism and what are its penalties
- What is fair pricing and fair dealing supposed to mean in terms of copyright laws?
- Can a company or person claim to have a copyright for a color pattern or shade?
Owning culture: Authorship, ownership and intellectual property law
Kembrew McLeod, University of Massachusetts Amherst
Owning Culture demonstrates how the fabric of social life in most Western countries—and increasingly, the world—is deeply bound up with the logic(s) of intellectual property law. The primary new question that is asked, which provides the focus for this dissertation, is the following. What happens to an area of cultural production that had been previously (relatively) untouched by the sphere of intellectual property law when that area is immersed in these new social relations? To better understand why people resist, adapt, or cease to engage in cultural practices at particular historical moments and in situated social contexts, I use articulation theory to help me identify and map the particular elements at play in the privatization of culture. By primarily focusing on ownership patterns, battles over ownership, and the effects of the corporate ownership of culture, political economists have ignored many interesting questions that are raised when cultural texts become commodified and subject to laws of private ownership. If one looks beyond the political economy of cultural production and shifts the unit of analysis to the location where culture is produced, a whole new set of questions emerge—questions that focus on the way in which intellectual property law affect the day to day lived experiences of cultural producers and consumers. ^
Cultural anthropology|Law|Mass communication
McLeod, Kembrew, "Owning culture: Authorship, ownership and intellectual property law" (2000). Doctoral Dissertations Available from Proquest. AAI9978527.
Since July 19, 2006