Part I of volume 60, Issue 1, contains Bad Faith and Fair Use by Si- mon J. Frankel and Matt Kellogg. Their article argues that there are no legal, historical, or logical reasons why bad faith should have a place in the fair use analysis. They add that the use of bad faith in the analysis im- pedes the goal of public access to works and makes litigation more costly and unpredictable, concluding that: “The time has come for the bad faith inquiry to go.”

Part II is the annual review of copyright, “Recent Developments in Copyright”: Selected Annotated Cases by Robert Clarida and Thomas Kjellberg, ably assisted by a number of associates. It is an updated version of the materials presented at the last annual meeting.

The issue concludes with Part III, Administrative Developments, and Part IV, the Bibliography.

As always, your comments and suggestions are welcome.