Washington University Journal of Law & Policy
Part I of this Volume consists of introductory articles on business, law, and engineering perspectives on open source innovation. Part II focuses on open source biotechnology, while Part III focuses on open source and proprietary software development. Part IV examines collaborative innovation, the economics of innovation, and two examples of constructed commons—namely universities and a multilateral system for plant innovation for food and agriculture.
Charles R. McManis,
Introduction: Open Source and Proprietary Models of Innovation: Beyond Ideology,
Wash. U. J. L. & Pol’y