The IP law in Australia is not a good fit for all, and Australia has a lot to learn about IP law, says intellectual property lawyer Daniel O’Connell.
Mr O’Connor is the executive director of Intellectual Property Watch Australia, a think tank which advocates for the protection of the right to expression in Australia.
The law has been around for decades, but in the last 20 years, intellectual property law has taken a back seat to other areas of law, including copyright law, patent law and trademark law.
It has been a real challenge, but with the right kind of reform, I believe Australia could have a very strong IP law for a very long time.
Australia is also one of the few countries in the world where there is no law regulating the transfer of ownership.
“There’s no real mechanism that prevents the transfer,” Mr O’Connor says.
Under the Australian constitution, if someone buys an interest in an intellectual property right, the owner can no longer exercise the right without the consent of the other person who bought the right.
That doesn’t make sense, Mr O ‘Connor says.
“That’s one of those things that just doesn’t seem right.”
Australia has no specific copyright laws, but it does have a copyright notice system that is meant to encourage people to report copyright infringements.
There are laws governing how people can distribute, distribute, and display copyright works, such as in films and on the Internet.
But these laws are not enforceable.
“There are very specific rules for copyright infringement,” Mr Gatt said.
What happens when you buy an intellectual copyright?
What happens to a copyright holder?
How long does it take for a copyright owner to be able to challenge a copyright claim?
What do copyright holders do with a copyright?