The Law of Intellectual Property : Table of Contents

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1855

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(1808 - 1887) ~ Individualist Anarchist and Unitarian Christian Abolitionist : The greatest natural rights thinker of the 19th century was the American lawyer and maverick individualist Lysander Spooner. He responded to the tumultuous events of his era, including the Panic of 1837 and the Civil War, with pamphlets about natural rights, slavery, money, trial by jury and other timely subjects. (From : Jim Powell Bio.)
• "There is no particle of truth in the notion that the majority have a right to rule, or exercise arbitrary power over, the minority simply because the former are more numerous than the latter. Two men have no more natural right to rule one than one has to rule two." (From : "Free Political Institutions," by Lysander Spooner.)
• "The doctrine that the majority have a right to rule proceeds upon the principle that minorities have no right in the government; for certainly the minority cannot be said to have any rights in a government so long as the majority alone determine what their rights shall be." (From : "Free Political Institutions," by Lysander Spooner.)
• "Again, the doctrine that the minority ought to submit to the will of the majority proceeds, not upon the principle that government is formed by voluntary association and for an agreed purpose on the part of all who contribute to its support, but upon the presumption that all government must be practically a state of war and plunder between opposing parties..." (From : "Free Political Institutions," by Lysander Spooner.)

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Table of Contents

  • Part I: The Law of Intellectual Property.
  • Chapter I.: The Law of Nature In Regard to Intellectual Property.
  • Section I.: The Right of Property In Ideas to Be Proved By Analogy.
  • Section II.: What Is Wealth?
  • Section III.: What Is Property?
  • Section IV.: What Is the Right of Property?
  • Section V.: What Things Are Subjects of Property?
  • Section VI.: How Is the Right of Property Acquired.
  • Section VII.: What Is the Foundation of the Right of Property?
  • Section VIII.: How Is the Right of Property Transferred?
  • Section IX.: Conclusions From the Preceding Principles.
  • Chapter II.: Objections Answered.
  • Section I.: Objection First.
  • Section II.: Objection Second.
  • Section III.: Objection Third.
  • Section IV.: Objection Fourth.
  • Section V.: Objection Fifth.
  • Section VI.: Objection Sixth.
  • Section VII.: Objection Seventh.
  • Section VIII.: Objection Eighth.
  • Section IX.: Objection Ninth.
  • Section X.: Objection Tenth.
  • Section XI.: Objection Eleventh.
  • Section XII.: Objection Twelfth.
  • Section XIII.: Objection Thirteenth.
  • Section XIV.: Objection Fourteenth.
  • Section XV.: Objection Fifteenth.
  • Chapter III.: Perpetuity and Descent of Intellectual Property.
  • Section I.: Perpetuity of Intellectual Property.
  • Section II.: Descent of Intellectual Property.
  • Chapter IV.: The Sale of Ideas.
  • Chapter V.: The Policy of Perpetuity In Intellectual Property.
  • Part II: The Common Law of England. (vol. I)
  • Chapter VI.: The Common Law of England Relative to Intellectual Property.
  • Section I.: What Is the Common Law of England?
  • Section II.: Why the Common Law Right of Property In Ideas Has Not Been More Fully Acknowledged.
  • Section III.: Review of the Case of Millar Vs. Taylor.
  • Section IV.: Review of the Case of Donaldson and Another, Vs. Becket and Another.
  • Chronology

    November 30, 1854 :
    Table of Contents -- Publication.

    January 09, 2020 10:45:48 :
    Table of Contents -- Added to http://www.RevoltLib.com.

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