THE IJ-7 CONFERENCE BLOG

Wednesday, June 9, 2010

CNET@IJ-7: Journalism vx Intellectual Property Rights

CNET/CBS has published three videos from the IJ-7 INJO/CBS keynote panel "Journalism vs Intellectual property.

Here goes:
"Gizmodo raid: Crimefighting, or journalistic threat?"
(click here to see it on CNET's website)

A police raid of a Gizmodo editor's home as part of an investigation into Apple's missing prototype 4G iPhone raises questions about trade secrets, journalism, and the First Amendment. CNET correspondent Declan McCullagh, center, moderates panel at Stanford University's Innovation Journalism conference on June 7 asking whether Gizmodo, Apple, or law enforcement crossed the line. Panelists from left to right:Paul Saffo, technology forecaster; Roger Myers, media attorney who represented CBS Interactive in effort to unseal Gizmodo documents; Jennifer Granick, Electronic Frontier Foundation attorney; William Coats, litigator who has represented clients including Lucasfilm and DVDCCA on intellectual property cases. Introduction by David Nordfors, Executive Director InJo Stanford;

(18 min 53 sec)

"Is Wikileaks the future of journalism?"
(click here to see it on CNET's website)


Wikileaks brags that it's produced more scoops in its lifetime than the Washington Post has in 30 years: is this the future of journalism? CNET correspondent Declan McCullagh, center, asks this question at Stanford University's Innovation Journalism conference on June 7. Panelists from left to right: Paul Saffo, technology forecaster; Roger Myers, media attorney who represented CBS Interactive in effort to unseal Gizmodo documents; Jennifer Granick, Electronic Frontier Foundation attorney; William Coats, litigator who has represented clients including Lucasfilm and DVDCCA on intellectual property cases. Panel introduced by David Nordfors, Executive Director InJo Stanford;

(22 min 31 sec)

"Intellectual Property rights vs journalism"
(click here to see the video on CNET's website)
Is intellectual property protection a threat to journalism? Is journalism a threat to intellectual property protection? Audience members ask where should the borders lie at Stanford University's Innovation Journalism conference on June 7. Panelists from left to right: Paul Saffo, technology forecaster; Roger Myers, media attorney who represented CBS Interactive in effort to unseal Gizmodo documents; CNET correspondent Declan McCullagh; Jennifer Granick, Electronic Frontier Foundation attorney; William Coats, litigator who has represented clients including Lucasfilm and DVDCCA on intellectual property cases. Audience questions moderated by David Nordfors, Executive Director InJo Stanford;

(26 min 54 sec)

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