The Concord Monitor has a story today that UNH School of Law in Concord is about to take its first big steps into the world of online education, and if all goes as planned it will go further and create what it calls the nation’s first specialized law degree. Library services and instruction are part of the plan to support the hybrid J.D.
Burrow-Giles Lithographic Co. v. Sarony, 111 U.S. 53 (1884)
The IP Library is proud to home for the research activities of our Visiting Scholars Program. The Library offers a dedicated Visiting Scholars Office located next to the IP Librarian, Professor Jon Cavicchi who is Faculty Coordinator for the Program. He assists scholars with their research process. We host foru to six scholars from around the world each semester. Scholars choose UNH School of Law because of our esteemed IP Faculty, curriculum and the only dedicated academic IP Library in the U.S..
As announced recently by Director Sue Zago, The UNH Law Library invites you to eat your lunch (or dinner or breakfast) in the library. Snacks are welcome in all parts of the library with the exception of the Gire Archives and the Kenison Room. Please enjoy messy or noisy foods in the Library’s 1st floor Café area (near the study rooms). Please pick up after yourselves and put all trash and food waste in the grey, plastic, covered trash cans. These trash cans are available on each floor and are labelled for food waste. Please do not put food waste in other trash cans.
IDEA the longest IP journal in the U.S. started at GWU Law and moved to Franklin Pierce when it was founded. With several subtitles over time its always been IDEA. The most recent change is: IDEA: The Law Review of the Franklin Pierce Center for Intellectual Property. This title reflects that although it publishes a blend of scholarly and practice based articles, it the the scholarly publication of the IP Center.
The USPTO announced today the issue of U.S. patent number 10 million. More than just a number, patent 10 million celebrates the rich history and strength of the American intellectual property system dating back to the first U.S. patent, signed 228 years ago by George Washington on July 31, 1790, and issued to Samuel Hopkins for a process of making potash, an ingredient used in fertilizer.
Our friends at IP Magazine report today:
Animals do not have “statutory standing to sue under the US Copyright Act”, the US Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit has held.
Happy 15th Anniversary Serving IP professors, scholars and public policy professinals, IPPROFS is a service of UNH Law’s Franklin Pierce Center for Intellectual Property and the UNH Law IP Library.