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Copyright Law Revision (1967), Hearings before the Subcommittee on
Julius J. Marke, Copyright and Intellectual Property, New York, Fund for the Advancement of Education, 1967.
Copyright Law Revision (1967), op. cit., p. 609.
National Academy of Sciences, Information Systems Panel, Computer
Cambridge Research Institute, Omnibus Copyright Revision, Comparative Analysis of the Issues, Washington, D.C. American Society for Information Science, 1973, pp. 87-100.
Federal Management of Scientific and Technical Performation (STINFO)
ibid., p. 79. 67
Daniel Bell, "Remarks of the Moderator," in The Management of Information and knowledge, Committee on Science and Astronautics, U.S.
House of Representatives, 1970, p. 14. 68
Peter F. Drucker, The Age of Discontinuity-Guidelines to our Changing Society, New York, Harper & Row, 1968.
Gerald M. Weinberg, The Psychology of Computer Programming, New York, Van Nostrand Reinhold Co., 1971.
Dennie Van Tassel, Program Style, Design, Efficiency, Debugging, and Testing, Englewood Cliffs, N.J., Prentice-Hall, Inc., 1974.
. 71 Frederick P. Brooks, Jr., The Mythical Man-Month, Essays on Software Engineering, Reading, Mass., Addison-Wesley Pub. Co., 1975.
Walter Lippmann, The Public Philosophy, New York, Mentor Books, 1956,
73 Walter Lippmann, op. cit., p. 92.
Thomas R. Dye, Understanding Public Policy, Englewood Cliffs, N.J., Prentice-Hall, 1972, p. 23.
Theodore J. Lowi, "American Business, Public Policy, Case Studies, and Political Theory," World Politics, vol. 16, n.4, July 1964,
quoted in Joseph Weizenbaum, Computer Power and Human Reason, San Francisco, W. H. Freeman and Co., 1976, p. 26.
David B. Truman, The Governmental Process, New York, Knopf, 1951,
Victor Ferkiss, Technological Man: The Myth and the Reality, New
York, George Braziller, 1969, p. 163. 80
David B. Truman, op. cit., p. 514. 81
ibid., p. 512.
The historical trends, methods, and observations of the courts, legislature and copyright Office concerning the copyright law in relation to the development and introduction of technological processes and products during the twentieth century are analyzed. The rationale and underlying trends in the adaptation of copyright statutes to new technologies is shown by discussion of key cases.
Several suggested mechanisms are reviewed for providing technological expertise to the courts to enable them to respond to the complex technological issues that may arise in copyright litigation.
The impact of copyright law upon computerized Scientific and Technological Information Systems (STI) is discussed in the context of data bases and document storage and retrieval. The characteristics and conditions of the use of copyrighted material in computerized STI systems is presented. Blanket licensing, clearinghouses and compulsory licensing mechanisms that might be adapted for the use of copyrighted material in computer systems are reviewed.