Last major update 10-14-01

This Page Shows How To Prevent a
Web Page From Being Framed

Copy this code and paste it between the <head> and </head> tags of your page (after "title")

This code makes your Web page stay in its own full screen window.

If you then go back to the previous page, ''Framing'' , you can select the third line entry in the blue menu box at the end (it needs Java to work). That takes you to a revised version of the Framing page (it has a yellow box at top), which has the code shown above inserted at the beginning. If you then scroll down to the end of the revised Framing page and once again click on the first line entry of the blue menu box, you will momentarily see the Framing page framed by the same obnoxious advertising, for a moment. The revised Framing page then liberates itself from the frame, as the Javascript at its beginning takes effect. (This all presumes a browser capable of running Javascript. Check your options/preferences to assure JS-enablement. Also, Java [don't confuse Java with JavaScript] must be installed to make the blue box at the end of the Framing page work.)

Consider whether the availability of technical expedients to thwart linking and framing is material to a determination of liability or relief for copyright infringement suits directed against such conduct. What about Hegelian thesis and antithesis? (What if for every hack there is a counter-hack?) (Is that speculative or just realistic?) Is it contributory negligence to fail to use readily available expedients? Does such failure deprive the injunction seeking copyright owner of her equities? Should copyright owners be forced to resort to techno-warfare? What if the owner was a liberal arts major?