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This series critically examines issues of legal doctrine and practice in Central and Eastern Europe, including studies on the harmonization of legal principles and rules; the legal impact of the intertwining of domestic economies, on the one hand, with regional economies and the processes of international trade and investment on the other. The series offers a forum for discussion of topical questions of public and private law from domestic, regional, and international perspectives. Comparative research that provides insights in legal developments that can be communicated to those interested in questions, not only of law, but also of politics, economics, and of society of countries in the region also finds a home in the series.

For information about a related title, visit the webpages of the Brill journal Review of Central and East European Law.
Please note this series has been discontinued. Contemporary Issues in International Arbitration and Mediation - The Fordham Papers is an ongoing Series devoted to international arbitration and mediation, written by leading figures in the field. Based on the papers of global experts who participate in the prestigious annual Fordham Law School Conference on International Arbitration and Mediation, volumes are organized into parts corresponding to critical conference themes and focus on both practical considerations and scholarly analyses.

Each unique volume is a valuable resource for anyone involved in investor-state and international commercial arbitration and mediation, including arbitrators, mediators, advocates, scholars, government officials, international institutions, educators, and students.

The series published an average of one volume per year over the last 5 years.
This volume offers new insight into key developments in the history of protection for patent rights during the period 1791-1883. The author presents a detailed examination of the underlying theoretical bases advanced for the protection of patents in various key European countries, and including new material focusing on the political rhetoric of protagonists and opponents of the patent system during the course of the patent abolitionist debates of the 1860s and 1870s. Finally, the book examines in detail the factors which prompted the movement towards international protection of patents, culminating in the Paris Convention for the Protection of Industrial Property of 1883.
In: The Role of Theoretical Debate in the Evolution of National and International Patent Protection
In: The Role of Theoretical Debate in the Evolution of National and International Patent Protection
In: The Role of Theoretical Debate in the Evolution of National and International Patent Protection
In: The Role of Theoretical Debate in the Evolution of National and International Patent Protection