Legal Protection of Computer Network Virtual Property under Constitutional Perspective

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Shouwei Xian, Xiangqi Meng


This study explores the legal protection of computer network virtual property from a constitutional perspective, analyzing the complexities and implications of regulating digital assets in the modern era. Through a multidimensional analysis encompassing constitutional provisions, judicial outcomes, economic indicators, and public opinion, the research provides valuable insights into the challenges and opportunities inherent in safeguarding virtual property rights. Findings reveal significant variations in the recognition and enforcement of virtual property rights across jurisdictions, with implications for legal frameworks, economic dynamics, and societal attitudes. Countries with robust constitutional protections for virtual property rights are better positioned to promote innovation, investment, and economic growth in virtual property markets. However, disparities in legal protections may create barriers to market development and inhibit overall economic welfare. Public opinion plays a crucial role in shaping legal and policy decisions, highlighting the importance of public awareness and advocacy for robust legal protections for digital assets. The study concludes with policy recommendations aimed at strengthening legal frameworks and promoting a fair, equitable, and secure digital environment conducive to innovation, economic growth, and respect for property rights in the digital age.

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