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15 - A Central and Eastern European Perspective on EU Copyright Reform:

The Case of Lithuania

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  11 June 2019

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Summary

The European Commission’s latest round of discussions on copyright reforms dates back to 2013.1 The first copyright reform package was discussed in 2014, but was never released to the public.2 After reviewing their views, in 2015 the Commission revealed their Digital Single Market Strategy (DSM).3 The DSM outlined a number of policy measures aiming at the creation of a digital single market in the EU, and included copyright law reform as part of this package.4 In 2016, the Commission released a package of documents suggesting reforms to the EU copyright framework, including inter alia the proposed Directive on Copyright in the Digital Single Market5 (hereinafter “the Proposed Directive”), and a Regulation on Online Transmissions and Retransmissions of TV and Radio Programs,6 accompanied by the Impact Assessment on the modernization of EU copyright rules.7 The Commission’s proposals, and especially the Proposed Directive, have since caused intense debates by stakeholders, commentators, and the EU law-making bodies.8

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Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2019

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