The article discusses the durability of information and knowledge and the application of intellectual property (IP) law to those issues. The author states that creativity and innovation are a product of knowledge which should be regulated by IP law in the 21st century. He argues that some forms of knowledge are inherently excluded from IP law protection which seems to favor creativity over stability and durability. In his opinion, older forms of knowledge fall under tangible property law.
Michael J. Madison,
Notre Dame L. Rev.
Available at: http://scholarship.law.nd.edu/ndlr/vol86/iss5/8