Arushi Dubey 1. Introduction Imagine a scenario where a novice without expertise in music composing uses Artificial Intelligence (AI) tools to create music, uploads the AI-generated musical tune on social media platforms and the tune becomes viral overnight. Who in this scenario will be the owner of that music: the novice who gave an appropriate… More Artificial Intelligence And Content Creation: The Copyright Conundrum
Iseult O’Callaghan 1. Introduction In the leading UK authority on the law of legitimate expectations, R v North and East Devon Health Authority, ex p Coughlan, Lord Woolf MR established that the court will enforce a lawful promise or practice which has induced a legitimate expectation of a benefit if the ‘requirement of fairness’ outweighs… More Vindicating Individual Rights by Reformulating the Test on Legitimate Expectations
Prerna Deep 1. Introduction Regulatory offences are illegal wrongdoings because of breaches of a legal framework; they might not be inherently wrong. In general, they are focused on deterring harm to the public and not a private individual. The term ‘Regulatory Offences’ is often used for certain offences in English and Welsh criminal law that are… More Legal Dilemma: Regulatory Offences Finding its Position in Criminal Law
Avtandil Sofromadze 1. Introduction Resolving trade disputes is one of the main tasks of the World Trade Organization (WTO). Since its inception in 1994, some 614 disputes have tested the WTO’s Understanding on Rules and Procedures Governing the Settlement of Disputes (DSU). Over 350 rules have been made by ad hoc panels appointed specifically to… More The World Trade Organization’s Dispute Settlement System Is Not Equally Available To All Member States
Tzu-Chiang (Leo) Huang 1. Introduction On 31 May 2022, the Supreme Court of the United States (SCOTUS) upheld a district court ruling blocking a Texas social media law (HB20) from taking effect in NetChoice, LLC v Paxton. The contentious Texas law, prompted by conservative complaints aiming to free social media users from “Silicon Valley censorship”,… More The Rise of a New Freedom of Expression Paradigm in the Algorithmic Society? Comparing the US and the EU Approaches
Bhargavi G Iyer and Ojaswi Bhagat Abstract The present article is an analysis of the legal framework for killer acquisitions and the protection of nascent enterprises through the international competition law perspective. In the present article, the authors also seek to examine the potential of bolstering the international competition law regime in order to make… More Pilfering The Pinions Of Nascent Innovation: Examining Killer Acquisitions Through An International Competition Law Perspective
Avanti Deshpande Introduction The drawbacks and inadequacies of the existing international legal framework to combat environmental crimes have been widely acknowledged and documented. Over the past decade, the chorus for the inclusion of a separate, autonomous crime to tackle severe, long-term environmental damage has been growing consistently. While the renewed and apparently increasing interest in… More Recognising Ecocide as an International Crime: Rejecting Anthropocentricism by Embracing an Eco-Centric Approach
Chaturbhuj Yadav and Hridyanand Ojha Introduction The English and Welsh High Court (‘EWHC’) case, LLC Agronefteprodukt v. Ameropa AG (‘LLC Agronefteprodukt’) sets the context for this note’s discussion. The authors note that the approach to consolidate parallel arbitration proceedings remains controversial: it varies by jurisdiction and even between courts within the same jurisdiction. In LLC… More Multiple Contracts and Single Arbitration in LLC Agronefteprodukt v Ameropa AG: Moving Closer to the Indian Position?
Aarushi Gupta and Prajakta Pradhan Introduction Due to a rampant increase in international trade in recent years, multi-party and multi-contract disputes are now prevalent in international arbitration. The International Chamber of Commerce (ICC) 2019 Dispute Resolution Stats reveals that out of the 869 total cases filed in 2019, one third of them involved multi-party… More Joinder Provision under the 2021 ICC Arbitration Rules: A Nail in the Coffin of Party Autonomy
Emily Ottley Introduction Unlike in England and Wales, gestators (pregnant persons) in the United States of America (US) have a constitutional right to abortion until the foetus becomes viable. This is the point at which the foetus could survive outside the womb. Despite this, a law that effectively prohibits abortion from just six weeks… More Texas’ six-week abortion ban: how did this happen and what will happen next?