These top legal technologist specialists, leaders and heroes in the UK are redefining what it means to practise law, and
In the fascinating world of AI in the legal sector and AI-generated content, a peculiar trend has emerged: the unyielding
In what will hopefully be an extension of our AI for Law Firms series, at the weekend I tried to
Generative AI and the Legal Industry: Q&A with Expert Owen Morris, Operations Director at Doherty Associates. Owen has been on the
DUBAI, 12 September 2023 Clara, the legal tech operating system that provides digital tools to help founders, investors and lawyers
LONDON, UK. 17th August, 2023 – London based legal AI company Genie AI has secured a grant of nearly £200,000 from
Epilogue So concludes the first ten chapters of this piece How to Dominate the Internet. If you have any comments
So that’s a brief introductory guide to protecting your IP online. To learn more about IP law and IP protection, I would recommend strongly that you visit WardblawG’s friends at the award winning IP blog, the IPKat, founded and managed by Professor Jeremy Phillips. Subscription to Jeremy’s Google groups will provide your inbox with a flurry of IP related email gems every day plus pictures of one or two cats in peculiar poses. WardblawG’s Gavin Ward’s cat or, as Jeremy puts it, owner Missy has already made one appearance on Wednesday Whimsies.
Next, you might need to pull your hair out over getting copyright protection for your written work. But wait a minute, no you don’t! Copyright is granted to you automatically by the nice people that drafted and agreed the international copyright treaties. Such copyright protection exists for anything you write, generally provided that it is your own material. To avoid plagiarism and copyright breach for using other people’s work, consider referencing them or getting consent from them first: it’s just like being back at university writing thousands of words that nobody will ever read; unless YoublawG them.
As Forest Gump might say, that’s all WardblawG has to say about that.
A branch of copyright and particularly relevant for web 2.0, Creative Commons Licences are the subject of Chapter 5 of this series, which follows this post.