23
Apr/07

Viacom v YouTube Panel Discussion NYC Tuesday 6:30


On April 24th at 6:30 PM in the Moot Court Room at Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law, The Cardozo Intellectual Property Society Presents
“Viacom vs. GooTube: Solving the User-Generated Gridlock”
1.0 CLE credit Available in Areas of Professional Practice
To RSVP, respond to: youtubepanel at gmail dot com
Featuring:
Stanley Pierre-Louis, Esq.
Kaye Scholer, LLP
Mark Anderson, Esq.
MasurLaw
John Delaney, Esq.
Morrison & Foerster, LLP
Moderated by:
Jonathan Purow
CSL ’07
STANLEY PIERRE-LOUIS is Special Counsel at Kaye Scholer LLP in New York, where he is involved in counseling and litigation in the areas of entertainment law, intellectual property and other related fields. Prior to joining Kaye Scholer, Mr. Pierre-Louis served as Senior Vice President of Legal Affairs for the RIAA, where he developed enforcement strategies and managed the record industry’s litigation in various cases, including Napster, MP3.com, Aimster and Grokster.
MARK G. ANDERSON is Associate Counsel at MasurLaw, where he focuses on intellectual property licensing, copyright issues, contracts, and general corporate and transaction work. Mr. Anderson drafts and negotiates a wide variety of licensing arrangements, management, recording, and digital distribution deals. Prior to joining Masur & Associates, Mark was Director of Business Affairs for License Music Now and Contracts Manager for Vault Music Services.
JOHN F. DELANEY is a partner in the New York office of Morrison & Foerster, where he serves as Co-Chair of the firm’s Technology Transactions Practice Group. Mr. Delaney has substantial experience in advising companies on cutting-edge issues such as user-generated content, Section 512 safe harbors, virtual reality and electronic contracts. Mr. Delaney has appeared on the cover of the American Lawyer as one of the “lawyers for the new economy” and on the cover of New York Lawyer as one of “fifteen lawyers 40 and under shaping the law for the 21st Century.” Crain’s New York Business included him in its “Technology 100,” a list of individuals “likely to shape the direction and growth of New York’s economy for years to come.”

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