Profit neutrality in licensing
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Profit neutrality in licensing The boundary between antitrust law and patent law by Stephen M. Maurer

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Published by National Bureau of Economic Research in Cambridge, MA .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States.

Subjects:

  • Antitrust law -- United States,
  • Patent laws and legislation -- United States,
  • License agreements -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementStephen M. Maurer, Suzanne Scotchmer.
SeriesNBER working paper series ;, working paper 10546, Working paper series (National Bureau of Economic Research : Online) ;, working paper no. 10546.
ContributionsScotchmer, Suzanne., National Bureau of Economic Research.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHB1
The Physical Object
FormatElectronic resource
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3476733M
LC Control Number2005616265

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Get this from a library! Profit neutrality in licensing: the boundary between antitrust law and patent law. [Stephen M Maurer; Suzanne Scotchmer; National Bureau of Economic Research.] -- "For over a century, courts and commentators have struggled to find principles that reconcile patent and antitrust law, especially as to patent licensing. We interpret case law and commentary to. Downloadable! From the antitrust case law that governs restrictions on patent licenses, we derive three unifying principles: just reward, profit neutrality and minimalism. The just-reward principle holds that the patentholder's profits should be earned, if at all, from the social value created by his invention. Profit neutrality holds that patent rewards should not depend on the rightholder's. Downloadable (with restrictions)! We address the patent/antitrust conflict in licensing and develop three guiding principles for deciding acceptable terms of license. Profit neutrality holds that patent rewards should not depend on the rightholder's ability to work the patent himself. Derived reward holds that the patentholder's profits should be earned, if at all, from the social value. Net Neutrality Is Dead. Here's Who Will Profit From Its Demise FCC Chairman Wheeler's signature issue will most likely be overturned by Trump's FCC chairman.

  I’ll be linking to further net neutrality resources and an overview video at the end of this post, but as a book lover, I know that I can most fully understand the world through books. Books about net neutrality help me better grasp the very real issues, its nuances, and the freedoms at stake with this regulatory : Nikki Vanry. Suzanne Scotchmer (Janu – Janu ) was an American professor of law, economics and public policy at the University of California, Berkeley and also a noted author on many economic subjects. She earned her B.A. from University of Washington magna cum laude in , her M.A. in statistics from UC Berkeley in , and her PhD in economics from UC Berkeley in Tax rate for revenue neutrality. The primary rate presented adheres to the legislative framework of the FairTax bill in rate presentation, which is calculated as a percentage of total spending, sometimes called a tax-inclusive rate. The rate presentation of a traditional sales tax may also be included and is referred to as the tax-exclusive rate (see Presentation of tax rate).   Here's How the Average Consumer Can Profit from the End of Net Neutrality This expert insight from Shah Gilani originally ran in Wall Street Insights & Author: Shah Gilani.

  Profit neutrality in licensing The boundary between antitrust law and patent law / "For over a century, courts and commentators have struggled to find principles that reconcile patent and antitrust law, especially as to patent licensing. We interpret case law and commentary to arrive at. Robert Cringely has a plan to ensure that internet providers will never profit from the end of net neutrality: We are being depended upon to act like sheep -- Internet browsing sheep, if such exist -- and without a plan that's exactly what we'll key to my plan is that this is a rare instance where consumers are not are just as many or more huge companies that would prefer to 5/5(). Timothy Carney, writing in today’s Washington Examiner, examines the reasons why Google, who donated over $, to President Obama’s campaign, is lobbying so heavily for net neutrality. He begins with a an explanation of how the internet operates. “Some companies make, gather or present digital stuff you want, including content (such as YouTube's videos), communication.   Profit-sharing licensing is quite a common business practice. In a Cournot duopoly model, we showed that if not subject to any restrictions this kind of technology for equity deal would lead to a decline in industry output and hurt consumers. To avoid the industry output contraction and protect the interests of consumers, the government can intervene in licensing by requiring that the profit Cited by: 4.