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  • 1. Copyright and Intellectual Property LawThis law was created to protect creative work orinvention from being careful to be the property ofits creator. They were recognized and protectedunder the corresponding fields of law. Owners havethe exclusive rights, such as the ability to publish tovarious markets, license the manufacture anddistribution of inventions, and sue who broke thelaw by unlawful or false copying.
  • 2. Libel LawThis law agrees actions for libel to be brought inthe High Court for any publish state which arealleged to defame a named or individual whichcauses them loss in their trade or profession, orcauses a reasonable person to think worse ofhim, her or them.
  • 3. Privacy LawThis law which deal with the rule of personalinformation about individuals which can becollected by governments and other public as well asprivate organizations and its storage and use.
  • 4. Obscene Publications Act 1959This law has governed what can be published orreleased in England or Wales. The classicdefinition of criminal obscenity is if it “tends todeprave and corrupt.”
  • 5. Race Relations Act 1976This was created by the Parliament of the UnitedKingdom to prevent discrimination on the groundsof race. Items that are covered includediscrimination on the grounds of race, colour,nationality, ethnic and national origin in the fieldsof employment, the provision of goods and services,education and public functions.
  • 6. Broadcasting Act 1990This a law of the British parliament, regarded byboth its supporters and its critics as aquintessential example of Thatcherism. The aim ofthe Act was to reform the entire structure ofBritish broadcasting; British television, inparticular, had earlier been described byMargaret Thatcher as “the last bastion ofrestrictive practices”. It governs what can be shownon TV.
  • 7. Human Rights Act 1998Right to privacy, Right to live, exist, Right to have afamily, To own property, Free Speech, Safety fromviolence, Equality of both males and females; women’srights, Fair trial, To be innocent until provenguilty, To be a citizen of a country, The right toexpress his or her sexual orientations, To vote, To seekasylum if a country treats you badly, To thinkfreely, To believe and practice the religion a personwants to peacefully protest (speak against) agovernment or group, Health care (medicalcare), Education, To communicate through alanguage, Not be forced into marriage, The right tolove, The right to work.
  • 8. Licensing Act 2003This Act of the Parliament of the UnitedKingdom. The Act establishes a single scheme forlicensing premises which are used for selling orbuying alcohol, to provide regulatedentertainment, or to provide late nightrefreshment.