Gail Hodge , Paul Uhlir, Subbiah Arunachalam and Tom Moritz
Proceedings of the American Society for Information Science and Technology, (2005) Volume 40 Issue 1, Pages 443 – 444
Public domain information, whether limited to judicial decisions or extended to all government-authored or sponsored works, has been expounded as a means of ensuring a knowledgeable citizenry, promoting economic advancement, and ensuring that publicly funded information is not “double taxed”. However, the public domain has come under increased pressures as the global information economy changes. The speakers in this session will address these pressures from a number of different national and disciplinary views.