Readership: Scholars and studentsof intellectual property and trade law; international relations, and good governance. Trade lawyers and intellectual property lawyers who practice or consult on matters related to the WTO. National and international policymakers seeking to identify their obligations and scope for lawmaking, their ability to
resist diplomatic pressure, and their ability (at the national level) to enact particular laws.
Graeme B. Dinwoodie, Professor of Intellectual Property and Information Technology Law, University of Oxford, and Rochelle C. Dreyfuss, Pauline Newman Professor of Law, NYU School of Law
Graeme B. Dinwoodie is the Professor of Intellectual Property and Information Technology Law at the University of Oxford. Before returning to the UK, he taught at several U.S. law schools and has also held a Chair at Queen Mary College, University of London. In 2008, Professor Dinwoodie was awarded the Pattishall Medal for Excellence in Teaching Trademark and Trade Identity Law by the International Trademark Association. Professor Dinwoodie is a member of the American Law Institute, and has served as
a consultant to both the World Intellectual Property Organization and the United Nations Conference on Trade and Development. He has been Chair of the Intellectual Property Section of the Association of American Law Schools, and is the current President of the Association of Teachers and Researchers in Intellectual Property Law (ATRIP).
Rochelle C. Dreyfuss is the Pauline Newman Professor of Law at New York University School of Law and Co-director of the Engelberg Center on Innovation Law and Policy at NYU. She is a member of the American Law Institute and was a co-Reporter for its Project on Intellectual Property: Principles Governing Jurisdiction, Choice of Law, and Judgments in Transnational Disputes. She is presently serving on the Academies' Committee on Science, Technology, and Law.
PART I. Where We Were: The Structure of Intellectual Property and the History of the TRIPS Debate
Chapter 1. The Challenges of the TRIPS Agreement
Chapter 2. The History and Character of TRIPS and how it Shapes the Contemporary Debate
PART II. Where we Are: Dispute Resolution and its Impact on a Neofederalist Vision of TRIPS
Chapter 3. The Dispute Settlement Understanding and Interpretation of the Substantive Features of the TRIPS Agreement
Chapter 4. Interpretation Continued: The Structural Features of the TRIPS Agreement
Chapter 5: TRIPS and Domestic Lawmaking
PART III. Where We Are Headed: Intellectual Property Lawmaking For the Twenty-First Century
Chapter 6: The WTO, WIPO, ACTA, and More: Fragmentation and Integration
Chapter 7: An International Acquis: Integrating Regimes and Restoring Balance