A Decade of the DMCA - Color Edition (BN)

A Decade of the DMCA - Color Edition (BN)

by Marcia Wilbur

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Product Details

BN ID: 2940013194113
Publisher: Six White Horses Publications
Publication date: 08/01/2011
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
File size: 4 MB

About the Author

Marcia Wilbur is an American writer, author of The Digital Millennium Copyright Act (Writers Press, 2000), The DMCA - in your pocket, and Linux Essentials (2003).

Marcia was contributing editor for Suite 101 in the Computing Life section from 1999 through 2002 where she wrote articles relating to computing and computer law. She continued as editor for the DMOZ copyright section 2001-2002. In 2000 she participated in Openlaw DVD discuss. She assisted Harvard's Berkman Center for Internet and Society through participation and in writing an amicus curae for the 2600 v. MPAA case. As an intern for the Free Software Foundation and a Committee Member of the Digital Speech Project there, she worked with various members in an effort to promote free speech. She has written articles for Binary Freedom, System Toolbox, and STC Phoenix Rough Draft. In 2003, she drafted a DMCA FAQ for the EFF DMCA blog. This FAQ ultimately lead to A Decade of the DMCA.

In 2000, she attended the first DMCA protest in Washington D.C. and maintained the first DMCA protest site, dmcasucks.org to inform the public about the law, current cases and impact on society. This site is no longer maintained.

She was educated at Three Rivers College in Norwich, Connecticut in computer science and Arizona State University in Technical Communications. In May 2008, Marcia received a MS in Technology from Arizona State University. The subject of her applied project was related to copyright.

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A Decade of the DMCA - Color Edition (BN) 1 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
It would help if DMCA would be explained. Whatever does it stand for? It is a bad practice to reduce things to initials. Sorry, but unless it is translated I won't consider even the sample. There is a certain arrogance to assume everyone knows who or what they are