Cum privilegio: Licensing of the Press Act of 1662

@article{Nipps2014CumPL,
  title={Cum privilegio: Licensing of the Press Act of 1662},
  author={Karen Nipps},
  journal={The Library Quarterly},
  year={2014},
  volume={84},
  pages={494 - 500}
}
  • Karen Nipps
  • Published 16 September 2014
  • Law
  • The Library Quarterly
C opyright has troubled humans for almost as long as our thoughts have been recorded. The ancient Greeks, Jews, and Romans all set down laws concerning an author’s personal rights, a sponsor/publisher’s economic rights, an owner’s rights to an individual copy, and a ruler’s right to censor and to regulate the industry. The Church and various governments ðboth totalitarian and democraticÞ have tried copyrighting any number of times. We are still at it today. As of the writing of this piece… 
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The Next Great Copyright Act
Tonight my topic is the next great copyright act, but before I speak about the future, I would like to talk a little about the past, including the role of the Copyright Office in past revision