Artificial Intelligence and Intellectual Property Law

  • Swapnil Tripathi National Law University, Jodhpur, Rajasthan, India
  • Chandni Ghatak National Law University, Jodhpur, Rajasthan, India
Keywords: Artificial Intelligence, Copyright Law, Intellectual Property Law, Patent Law, Rights of Artificial Intelligence Systems

Abstract

Artificial intelligence systems have been gaining widespread momentum in today’s progressing tech-savvy world. With sophisticated technologies being incorporated in the same, it is only a matter of time these systems start to produce marvelous inventions without human intervention of any kind. This brings forth pertinent questions concerning Intellectual Property Rights, (IPR) for, it challenges not only traditional notions of concepts such as patents and copyrights, but also leads to the emergence of questions related to the regulation of such creations amidst others. This paper seeks to provide insight into the expanding scope of IPR laws and artificial intelligence, along with the inevitable challenges it brings from a worldwide lens on the matter. It also attempts to provide suggestions transcending IPR, and seeks to address questions concerning criminal liability for the content created by such technologies.

Author Biographies

Swapnil Tripathi, National Law University, Jodhpur, Rajasthan, India

Artificial intelligence systems have been gaining widespread momentum in today’s progressing tech-savvy world. With sophisticated technologies being incorporated in the same, it is only a matter of time these systems start to produce marvelous inventions without human intervention of any kind. This brings forth pertinent questions concerning Intellectual Property Rights, (IPR) for, it challenges not only traditional notions of concepts such as patents and copyrights, but also leads to the emergence of questions related to the regulation of such creations amidst others. This paper seeks to provide insight into the expanding scope of IPR laws and artificial intelligence, along with the inevitable challenges it brings from a worldwide lens on the matter. It also attempts to provide suggestions transcending IPR, and seeks to address questions concerning criminal liability for the content created by such technologies.

Chandni Ghatak, National Law University, Jodhpur, Rajasthan, India

National Law University, Jodhpur, Rajasthan, India

Published
2018-01-01