Easterbrook on Copyright
Randal C. Picker
Paul and Theo Leffmann Professor of Commercial Law, The University of Chicago Law School; Senior Fellow, The Computation Institute of the University of Chicago and Argonne National Laboratory

I thank the John M. Olin Foundation and the Paul H. Leffmann Fund for their generous research support.

Claiming Intellectual Property
Jeanne C. Fromer
Associate Professor, Fordham Law School

For insightful discussions and comments, I claim appreciation to Arnaud Ajdler, Ian Ayres, Michael Birnhack, Miriam Bitton, Robert Brauneis, Dan Burk, Kevin Collins, Christopher Cotropia, Kevin Davis, Rochelle Dreyfuss, John Duffy, Brett Frischmann, John Golden, Wendy Gordon, Hugh Hansen, Scott Hemphill, Timothy Holbrook, Bert Huang, Sonia Katyal, Amir Khoury, Roberta Kwall, Jeffrey Lefstin, Mark Lemley, Douglas Lichtman, Clarisa Long, Michael Madison, Peter Menell, Joseph Scott Miller, Mark Patterson, Anthony Reese, Pamela Samuelson, Susan Scafidi, Katherine Strandburg, Polk Wagner, Tim Wu, Shlomit Yaniski-Ravid, Benjamin Zipursky, and participants at the Seventh Annual Intellectual Property Scholars Conference, 2009 Stanford/Yale Junior Faculty Forum, and in workshops at Bar-Ilan, Brooklyn, Columbia, Fordham, and George Washington law schools.

Contracting around Copyright: The Uneasy Case for Unbundling of Rights in Creative Works
Guy A. Rub
Associate, Munger, Tolles & Olson LLP; SJD Candidate 2011, University of Michigan Law School

For helpful comments, I thank Omri Ben-Shahar, Rebecca S. Eisenberg, Margaret J. Radin, and the participants in the Law and Economics workshop at the University of Michigan Law School and the Licensing of Intellectual Property Symposium at The University of Chicago Law School. The views expressed in this work, as well as all remaining errors, are, of course, my own.

Patent Law's Authorship Screen
Kevin Emerson Collins
Professor of Law, Washington University School of Law.

I thank Scott Baker, Chris Buccafusco, T.J. Chiang, Mark Lemley, Mark McKenna, Sean Pager, Pam Samuelson, Chris Sprigman, Felix Wu, and attendees of the 2017 WIPIP Conference at Boston University for their helpful comments.

Intellectual property is not a homogeneous body of law.

Associational Standing under the Copyright Act
Andreas M. Petasis
BA 2013, University of Southern California; JD Candidate 2018, The University of Chicago Law School

Imagine an author. One day, she sees a website that allows users to annotate short stories in an innovative way, providing a variety of short stories with which to experiment. As she peruses the site, she finds that some of the stories are actually hers.