Protecting Student Intellectual Property in the Entrepreneurial Classroom (2015)
Type of ContentJournal Article
PublisherUniversity of Canterbury. Management, Marketing, and Entrepreneurship
At the 2015 AOM conference I met up with Jerome A. Katz, one of the authors of the original paper on protecting student IP in university settings. Jerome A. Katz holds the Coleman Professorship of Entrepreneurship and is the Director of the Billiken Angel Network at Saint Louis University’s (SLU) John Cook School of Business. Professor Katz has published widely in the area of entrepreneurship, and has written four editions of the textbook Entrepreneurial Small Business, and co-edits an annual research volume Advances in Entrepreneurship, Firm Emergence and Growth. He has taught entrepreneurship courses at Saint Louis University for 28 years and Management courses at The Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania for eight years before that. After our introductory conversation at AOM, I asked Professor Katz if he would share his thoughts and perceptions on the issues of intellectual property in entrepreneurial education, given the curious absence of student IP protections even as the incidence of entrepreneurship course opportunities has mushroomed. What follows is a compilation of Professor Katz’s research and insights on the salient issues relating to student IP and the use of non-disclosure agreements in university entrepreneurial courses.
CitationWright, S. L. & Katz, J.A. (2015) Protecting Student Intellectual Property in the Entrepreneurial Classroom. Journal of Management Education, (Early access online).
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ANZSRC Fields of Research18 - Law and Legal Studies::1801 - Law::180115 - Intellectual Property Law
39 - Education::3903 - Education systems::390303 - Higher education
35 - Commerce, management, tourism and services::3507 - Strategy, management and organisational behaviour::350704 - Entrepreneurship
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