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By: Joseph Pietro Riolo Sat, 25 Jun 2005 12:18:49 +0000 To Nari Lee,

Let’s see what the U.S. Constitution says.
It says, “To promote the Progress of Science
and useful Arts, by securing for limited
Times to Authors and Inventors the exclusive
Right to their respective Writings and

The key receivers in that clause are authors
and inventors. So, any change to the U.S.
copyright law that will benefit authors is
justifiable under the clause. However, not
all changes are justifiable because of the
constraints as imposed by “limited Times”,
“Writings”, and First Amendment. The removal
of compulsory right benefits authors, does
not violate the constraint of “limited
Times”, does not violate the constraint of
“Writings”, and does not violate the First
Amendment. So, there is nothing wrong with
it in respect to the U.S. Constitution.
The responsibility for balancing the
interests of authors and the public rests
on Congress.

One immediate benefit from removal of
compulsory right is the reduction of
the already complex U.S. copyright law
by about 2,800 words (a little more than
5 pages)! :-)

Joseph Pietro Riolo

Public domain notice: I put all of my expressions in this
comment in the public domain.

By: nari lee Sat, 25 Jun 2005 10:07:22 +0000 How would this removal of compulsory licensing justifiable under Constitution of the US? As a person who does not know anything aboutt he US Constititution, I am so curious that while there are doctrine such as eminent domain exist and even reaffirmed by the Supreme court, there could a move to remove equivalent implementation in Copyright statutes be jsutifiable?

By: Joey Esperanza Sat, 25 Jun 2005 03:48:27 +0000 Anyone who wants to email/contact Marybeth Peters at the copyright office to express their views should not hesitate to do so. Of course, don’t spam or harass her – but if enough people make their opinions known mabey she will listen?

voice: 202-707-8359
Fax: 202 707 8366

By: Some guy Fri, 24 Jun 2005 20:39:11 +0000 s/Coyprights/Copyrights/; # first line

s/Registrer/Register/; # last line