Michael Madison is an Associate Professor of Law and Associate Dean for Research at
the University of Pittsburgh School of Law. 

He writes and teaches about intellectual property law, the Internet, and related subjects
-- including legal theory, commercial law, social practices, legal scholarship, and film.

Computer Law

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The Legitimacy of Open Source and Other Software Licenses, University of Pittsburgh School of Law Working Paper Series (2005)
 

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Reconstructing the Software License, Loyola University Chicago Law Journal (2003)
 

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Rights of Access and the Shape of the Internet , Boston College Law Review (2003)
 

Intellectual Property Law

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Fair Use, Social Practices, and the Future of Copyright Reform, Cardozo Arts & Entertainment Law Journal (2005)
 

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A Pattern-Oriented Approach to Fair Use, William & Mary Law Review (2004)
 

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Complexity and Copyright in Contradiction, Cardozo Arts & Entertainment Law Journal (2000)
 

Law and Society

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Social Software, Groups and Governance , Michigan State Law Review (2006)
 

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Law as Design: Objects, Concepts and Digital Things, Case Western Reserve University Law Review (2005)
 

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Where Does Creativity Come From? and Other Stories of Copyright , Case Western Reserve University Law Review (2003)
 

Legal Profession

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The Lawyer as Legal Scholar, University of Pittsburgh Law Review (2003)
 

Property-Personal and Real

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Metaphor, Objects, and Commodities (with George H. Taylor), Cleveland State Law Review (2006)