I am very much looking forward to Professor Sunder's book. I agree that it's high time to think more systematically about crafting intellectual property law in a manner that takes account of other values. That is true not only for domestic law, but also at the international level. The TRIPS Agreement, as part of a trade pact, treats knowledge "products" as commodities. That makes them easy to trade, but as Graeme Dinwoode and I have suggested in a series of articles (and will treat at greater length in our forthcoming book, Achieving Balance in International Intellectual Property, to be published by Oxford University Press), the trade perspective tends to lose sight of such matters as cultural development, changes in the creative environment, and human rights, including the right to health. As Madhavi suggests, current law also fails to deal effectively with collaborative production and open innovation. Indeed, I've written a couple of articles on the collaboration issue in science.