Graeme Dinwoodie, Professor of Intellectual Property and Information Technology Law, University of Oxford
Professor Graeme Dinwoodie is the Professor of Intellectual Property and Information Technology Law at the University of Oxford. He is also Director of the Oxford Intellectual Property Research Centre, and a Professorial Fellow of St Peter's College. He writes on all aspects of intellectual property law, but is most internationally recognised for his work on trade mark law. In 2008 he received the 2008 Ladas Memorial Award from the International Trademark Association for his article 'Confusion Over Use: Contextualism in Trademark Law' (with Mark D Janis).
Professor Dinwoodie has served as a consultant to the World Intellectual Property Organization on matters of private international law, as an Adviser to the American Law Institute Project on Principles on Jurisdiction and Recognition of Judgments in Intellectual Property Matters, and as a Consultant to the United Nations Conference on Trade and Development on the Protection of Traditional Knowledge.
Part 1: International Trademark Law: The Territoriality Principle 1. Introduction 2. Theoretical Constructs Part 2: Three Models for International Protection 3. Through International Institutions 4. Through Evolution of National Doctrine (mostly within EU and US) 5. Regional Unitary Rights: the CTM Part 3: Conclusions 6. Building Blocks in Constructing and International System 7. The Ideal Solution 8. The Nature of Trade Mark Law
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