There ought to be a student-run IP Activism Conference. Today Universities Allied for Essential Medicines (UAEM) holds its first conference to bring together law studnents and medical school students to promote its mission: "1) to determine how universities can help ensure that biomedical end products, such as drugs, are made more accessible in poor countries and (2) to increase the amount of research conducted on neglected diseases, or those diseases predominantly affecting people who are too poor to constitute a market attractive to private-sector R&D investment." Every year, Yale Law School hosts the Rebellious Lawyering Conference which convenes lawyers, activists and law students to explore progressive approaches to law and social change. Creative Commons holds its events, too. But, to my knowledge, there is no event that brings together professional students across disciplines including law, business, medicine, computer science and engineering to talk about ways for students to get involved and make a difference in promoting access to knowledge, information openness, innovation and creativity and free expression. This would be a day (or two) in which to explore projects that would serve the constitutional goals of the intellectual property system and social justice at the same time -- not just in theory but in practice. Such a conference would be an opportunity to organize at scale students who want to get involved in open patent review, creative commons license dissemination, amateur content production policy, activism efforts to promote more responsible and open uses of IP by government, corporations, empirical research projects relating to everything from orphan works to university tech transfer licensing policy. Professional students have the knowledge and the interest in how IP is created, used and regulated and, together, have the ability to use their know-how and numbers to make change happen in the world.