Information Governance


Michael J. Madison


VOL. XXV • Symposium Issue • NO. 4 (table of contents)

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25 John Marshall J. of Comp. & Info. Law 673


The author goes back to the first principles of information governance and discusses what impact the means and methods that we chose to control information has on the nature of information itself. Focusing on the Google Book Project, he suggests an analytical method for considering information access and control issues that avoids privileging any particular player and instead focuses on information governance as a dynamic process.

Author Footnote:

Michael Madison is the associate dean for research and associate professor of law at the University of Pittsburgh, School of Law where he teaches and writes about intellectual property and information technology. His J.D. is from Stanford Law School and he has a B.A. from Yale University.

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