Jacques Crémer

Jacques Crémer received his PhD from MIT in 1977 and has held appointments at the University of Pennsylvania and Virginia Tech University. Since 1991 he has been Professor at the Toulouse School of Economics, where he has held many administrative appointments, most recently being the first director of its Digital Centre. He is a Fellow of the Econometric Society and of the European Economic Association. He has done fundamental work on planning theory, auctions, incentive theory, organization economics, and more recently the digital economy. From April 2018 to March 2019, he was a Special Adviser to European Commissioner for Competition Margrethe Vestager, and in that capacity co-authored the report “Competition Policy for the Digital Era”. He is an active participant in the debates on the regulation of “Big Tech”.

Informing the Innovation Policy Debate: Key Concepts in Copyright Laws for Generative AI

By Julia Yoon and Chris Borges Since OpenAI released ChatGPT to the public in November 2022, the use of and investment in generative artificial intelligence (AI) has exploded. Companies have released dozens of new models that can create text, images, sound, and even video, while investments in generative AI quintupled from
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(Transcript) 2024 LeadershIP Conference Panel IV: The Geopolitical Technology Landscape: Challenges and Opportunities

This transcript is from the 2024 LeadershIP Conference hosted at CSIS on April 9th, 2024. Watch the full video here. (DOWNLOAD) LeadershIP 2024 – Panel 4 Transcript Panel Description: National security priorities and technological leadership are inextricably linked. What can innovation, intellectual property, and competition policies do to help
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(Transcript) 2024 LeadershIP Conference Panel III: Architecting the Future: Call to Action for Innovation Policy

This transcript is from the 2024 LeadershIP Conference hosted at CSIS on April 9th, 2024. Watch the full video here. (DOWNLOAD) LeadershIP 2024 – Panel 3 Transcript Panel Description: There are several legislative proposals on the table today affecting IP, antitrust, and competition. Is more (or less) needed to
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