September 10, 2019
Volume 17, Issue 1
This article offers a comprehensive assessment of the tension between First Amendment law and the European Court of Justice’s decision in 2014 granting individuals the right to have search engines “forget” certain personal information about them. While the ECJ decision is vague on the boundaries of a “right to forget,” it correctly locates a problem
Jeffrey Abramson, Searching for Reputation: Reconciling Free Speech and the "Right to be Forgotten," 17 N.C.J.L. & Tech. 1 (2015), available at http://ncjolt.org/wp-content/uploads/2015/10/Abramson_Final-1.pdf.
Domain name registrars are increasingly targeted by trademark owners for registering and hosting infringing domain names, despite the lack of clear statutory authorization for these claims. Registrars, pressed by reduced profit margins, have begun offering value-added services such as sponsored domain parking and WHOIS-masking. However, such services incentivize and aid domain name purchasers to engage
Nicholas Foss Barbantonis, Should Contributory Cybersquatting be Actionable?, 17 N.C.J.L. & Tech. 79 (2015), available at http://ncjolt.org/wp-content/uploads/2015/10/Barbantonis_Final.pdf.
Recent scholarship on regulating 3D printing implicitly presumes the same regulation should apply to printing from both non-biological materials and biological materials. However, this presumption is mistakenly grounded. Technically, bioprinting is a subcategory of 3D printing. However, printing from biological materials presents different public policy considerations than printing from non-biological materials. When experimenting with mammalian
Jasper L. Tran, To Bioprint or Not to Bioprint, 17 N.C.J.L. & Tech. 123 (2015), available at http://ncjolt.org/wp-content/uploads/2015/10/Tran_Final.pdf.
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