My colleague Jeremy de Beer conducted a detailed analysis of this issue in his article, Constitutional Jurisdiction over Paracopyright Laws.Many of his arguments were echoed in a 2009 article published in the Journal of Information Law and Technology by Professor Emir Aly Crowne-Mohammed and Yonatan Rozenszajn, both from the University of Windsor, which concluded that the anti-circumvention provisions found in Bill C-61 were unconstitutional.
The girls follow the boys, who are exploring Eastbourne with their friend Dave "the Laugh".This section is for the 2017 gardening project where we try to prune and lift the quality of this list.Please move entries that you believe may be not relevant anymore to this section, as a last resting place before final removal.Décryptage d’une (grosse) manipulation (voir aussi la carte des villes sous vidéosurveillance que je vous propose de compléter, sur Le Post.fr, qui publie également une version courte de mon papier, Efficace, la vidéosurveillance ? Le rapport nous apprend ainsi que les crimes et délits chutent deux fois plus vite dans les villes équipées que dans celles qui ne le sont pas, et que les agressions, qui ont progressé de 40% depuis l’an 2000, n’y ont augmenté « que » de 24,1%.Autrement dit, ça ne baisse pas : ça augmente moins…The rationale notes (page 708): Generally, an owner of copyright in a work or other subject matter for which this prohibition has been contrevened has the same remedies as if this were an infringement of copyright (proposed s.41(2)).
However, a contravention of this prohibition is not an infringement of copyright and the defences to infringement of copyright are not defences to these prohibitions.
The constitutionality of digital lock legislation has been examined in two articles by Canadian law professors.
Both conclude that the provisions are constitutionally suspect if they do not contain a clear link to conventional copyright law.
one that factors in existing exceptions – is more clearly a matter of copyright.
The C-32 provisions are arguably far more about property rights since the provisions may be contained in the Copyright Act, but they are focused primarily on the rights associated with personal property and expressly exclude copyright defences.
The exhaustive review provides a striking reminder that the government is extending liability under the Copyright Act for activities that may not even infringe copyright, thereby raising questions about the constitutionality of some provisions.