Book Reviews

Book Reviews 293 BOOK REVIEWS Computer Program Protection in the USSR: A New Era for Socialist Copyright. By C. Prins. Deventer: Kluwer Law and Taxation Publish- ers, 1991. xviii + 405 pp. Dfl. 150/US$ 76 ISBN 90-6544-593-5 This book is the best in-depth study of a narrow topic of Soviet law published in recent years. At first glance, the subject might appear unpromising. Soviet lawneverprotectedcomputerprograms. At the time the book was completed in the summer of 1991, the future of the Soviet Union itself was uncertain. The author presciently asked, "What will happen if the union republics become independent and are recognized as such by the international community is of course an open question.... The future path is dark and misty." Furthermore, as the book points out, "Getting access to data on current developments in the field [covered by the book] ... is quite an undertaking." The author set herself what appeared to be, in her own words, "an impossible mission." But she has accomplished this mission. The book provides important insights into the dynamics of the development of Soviet law in general and intellectual property law in particular during the last days of the old regime. Because of its http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Review of Central and East European Law Brill

Book Reviews

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Publisher
Brill
Copyright
© 1992 Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, The Netherlands
ISSN
0925-9880
eISSN
1573-0352
D.O.I.
10.1163/157303592X00212
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

293 BOOK REVIEWS Computer Program Protection in the USSR: A New Era for Socialist Copyright. By C. Prins. Deventer: Kluwer Law and Taxation Publish- ers, 1991. xviii + 405 pp. Dfl. 150/US$ 76 ISBN 90-6544-593-5 This book is the best in-depth study of a narrow topic of Soviet law published in recent years. At first glance, the subject might appear unpromising. Soviet lawneverprotectedcomputerprograms. At the time the book was completed in the summer of 1991, the future of the Soviet Union itself was uncertain. The author presciently asked, "What will happen if the union republics become independent and are recognized as such by the international community is of course an open question.... The future path is dark and misty." Furthermore, as the book points out, "Getting access to data on current developments in the field [covered by the book] ... is quite an undertaking." The author set herself what appeared to be, in her own words, "an impossible mission." But she has accomplished this mission. The book provides important insights into the dynamics of the development of Soviet law in general and intellectual property law in particular during the last days of the old regime. Because of its

Journal

Review of Central and East European LawBrill

Published: Jan 1, 1992

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