2 edition of Biotechnology, indigenous peoples, and intellectual property rights found in the catalog.
Biotechnology, indigenous peoples, and intellectual property rights
by Congressional Research Service, Library of Congress in [Washington, D.C.]
Written in English
|Statement||Josephine R. Axt ... [et al.]|
|Series||Major studies and issue briefs of the Congressional Research Service -- 1993, reel 10, fr. 00748|
|Contributions||Axt, Josephine R, Library of Congress. Congressional Research Service|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||70|
Intellectual Property Rights versus Indigenous Peoples Rights and Obligations. Acknowledging the spiritual dimension of their universe and respecting the mauri or central life force of every living thing was fundamentally important to the Maori world view. Indigenous people argue that they have legitimate rights to control, ac-cess and utilize in any way, including restricting others’ access to, knowledge or information that derives from unique cultural histories, expressions, prac-tices and contexts. Indigenous people are looking to intellectual property law as a means to secure these ends.
From Creative Commons: [Today] is is International Day of the World’s Indigenous Peoples, a day that seeks to raise awareness of and support Indigenous peoples’ rights and aspirations around the at Creative Commons (CC) wish to highlight this important celebration and acknowledge that, internationally, measures need to be taken to protect Indigenous peoples’ rights . See generally Roundtable on Intellectual Property and Indigenous Peoples, WIPO Doc. WIPO/INDIP/RT/98/4E () (describing the patent on the quinoa of Bolivia's Altiplano region.
Darrell A. Posey, International Agreements and Intellectual Property Right Protection for Indigenous Peoples. In Intellectual Property Rights for Indigenous Peoples: a Source Book, , (Tom Greaves, ed. ). Indigenous Peoples’ Innovation xiv Nicholas Smith is an ethnobotanist and runs Nelumbo Botaniks, PO Box , Aldinga Beach, SA, Antony Taubman is Director, Intellectual Property Division, World Trade Organization. Daphne Zografos Johnsson is a Consultant, Traditional Knowledge Division, World Intellectual Property Organization.
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The protection of the rights of indigenous people, including their intellectual property rights, has made a great progress in the past few years. Not being considered in legal legislation or literature, this progress is largely due to the fact that indigenous names, images, symbols or patterns of commercial products have never indigenous peoples so common.
Get this from a library. Biotechnology, indigenous peoples, and intellectual property rights. [Josephine R Axt; Margaret Mikyung Lee; David M Ackerman; Library of Congress.
Congressional Research Service.]. This book outlines that regime, and how the symbolic function of international intellectual property continues today to assist states to enclose indigenous peoples' knowledge. Drawing on more than interviews, Peter Drahos examines the response of indigenous people to the colonizer's non-developmental property indigenous peoples Book Indigenous Peoples and Climate Change in Latin America and United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples Publication “Intellectual Property and.
The concept of traditional resource rights (TRR) reflects the necessity of rethinking the limited and limiting concept of intellectual property rights (IPR). The TRR concept can accommodate a wide range of relevant international agreements as a basis for a sui-generis system of protection for indigenous peoples and their intellectual, natural, and technological resources.
A full discussion of bioprospecting and Indigenous peoples is outside the scope of this paper, but see for example Josephine Axt, M.L. Corn, M. Lee and D.M. Ackerman, Biotechnology, Indigenous peoples, and Intellectual property Rights, Congressional Research Service, Library of Congress, Washington DC, ; Andrew Gray, Between the Spice of.
Indigenous intellectual property is an umbrella legal term used in national and international forums to identify indigenous peoples' claims of collective intellectual property rights to protect specific cultural knowledge of their groups.
It is a concept that has developed as an analog to predominantly western concepts of intellectual property law, and has most recently. Indigenous Peoples, Consent and Benefit Sharing is the first in-depth account of the Hoodia bioprospecting case and use of San traditional knowledge, placing it in the global context of indigenous peoples’ rights, consent and benefit-sharing.
It is unique as the first interdisciplinary analysis of consent and benefit sharing in which philosophers apply their minds to questions of.
Indigenous Cultural and Intellectual Property refers to the rights that Indigenous people have, and want to have, to protect their traditional arts and culture.
ICIP is a short way of saying Australian “Indigenous Cultural and Intellectual Property”. Sometimes the words “Cultural Heritage” are used to mean the same thing. Bratspies, Rebecca M., “ Symposium: Lands, Liberties and Legacies: Indigenous Peoples and International Law: Theoretical Approaches to International Indigenous Rights: The New Discovery Doctrine: Some Thoughts on Property Rights and Traditional Knowledge,” American Indian Law Review, 31 ( /).
"The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples: a human rights framework for intellectual property rights" published on.
Get this from a library. Biotechnology, indigenous peoples, and intellectual property rights. [Josephine R Axt; Library of Congress. Congressional Research Service.;]. Beyond Intellectual Property: Toward Traditional Resource Rights for Indigenous Peoples and Local Communities by Darrell A.
Posey, Graham Dutfield and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at All those interested in the moral foundations of private property, indigenous rights including rights to land, development issues, and social issues associated with globalized intellectual property rights.
In Beyond Intellectual Property, authors Darrell A. Posey and Graham Dutfield listen and respond to this voice. They offer sound and reasonable advice on how indigenous peoples and local communities worldwide should approach and deal with the myriad of issues surrounding intellectual property and traditional resource rights.
Indigenous Peoples Cultural and Intellectual Property Rights. Accept that the cultural and intellectual property rights of indigenous peoples are vested with those who created them. Develop in full co -operation with indigenous peoples an additional cultural and intellectual property rights regime incorporating the following.
Beyond Intellectual Property: Toward Traditional Resource Rights for Indigenous Peoples and Local Communities [Posey, Darrell A., Dutfield, Graham] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Beyond Intellectual Property: Toward Traditional Resource Rights for Indigenous Peoples and Local CommunitiesReviews: 1.
Annotated Bibliography: Intellectual Property Rights 45 intellectual property for indigenous communities at the multilateral, regional and national level. Included in this analysis is a summary of the GATT negotiations, The Andean Pact, and a newly proposed Brazilian law, PL / The author concludes that national courts will have to.
Taking an interdisciplinary approach unmatched by any other book on this topic, this thoughtful Handbook considers the international struggle to provide for proper and just protection of Indigenous intellectual property (IP).
In light of the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoplesexpert contributors assess the legal. Likewise the Maatatua Declaration on Cultural and Intellectual Property Rights of Indigenous Peoples, articulated inalso demands the recognition of indigenous peoples as the exclusive owners of their traditional knowledge emphasising the collective nature of such ownership.
International law is in the process of responding to such demands. Book: Valuing local knowledge: indigenous people and intellectual property rights. + pp. Abstract: Fifteen papers by a number of authors are presented which examine an innovative proposal to promote both cultural survival and biological conservation conservation Subject Category: Miscellaneous.
Currently the focus of a heated debate among indigenous peoples, human rights advocates, crop breeders, pharmaceutical companies, conservationists, social scientists, and lawyers, the proposal would allow impoverished people in biologically rich areas to realize an economic return from resources under their care.1 Greaves, “Tribal Rights” in Brush and Stabinsky (Eds.) Valuing Local Knowledge: Indigenous Peoples and Intellectual Property Rights (Island Press, Covelo, ).
Over the past decade or so, biotechnology, pharmaceutical and human health care.