6 edition of Indigenous intellectual property rights found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Mary Riley.|
|Series||Contemporary Native American communities ;, v. 10|
|Contributions||Riley, Mary, 1968-|
|LC Classifications||KDZ481 .I53 2004|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xix, 393 p. :|
|Number of Pages||393|
|ISBN 10||0759104859, 0759104867|
|LC Control Number||2003025783|
Overall, Mathew Rimmer’s Handbook of Contemporary Research on Indigenous Intellectual Property Issues provides a comprehensive overview of the complex legal and policy landscape that indigenous peoples, governments and inter-governmental processes are all trying to use, amend and negotiate in order to design more effective long-term cultural. Indigenous intellectual property rights should be seen as similar to aboriginal land title, or the rights of artists to control reproductions or alterations after purchase. Unwritten, unrecorded indigenous copyrights, patents, trademarks, and real estate titles are just as real and worthy of respect as written ones registered officially with.
Indigenous Intellectual Property. Part of the publisher's series of research handbooks on IP, this book, "considers the international struggle to provide for proper and just protection of Indigenous intellectual property (IP)" and 5/5. This book assesses how intangible aspects of indigenous cultural heritage (and the tangible objects that hold them) can be protected, within the realm of a broad range of existing legal orders, including intellectual property and related rights, consumer protection law, common law and equitable doctrines, and human rights.
Indigenous Peoples and Intellectual Property. Lorie Graham * Stephen McJohn ** “There is a relationship, in the laws or philosophies of indigenous peoples, between cultural property and intellectual property, and  the protection of both is essential to the indigenous peoples’ cultural and economic. survival” 1. Michael F Cited by: 4. 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.
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I See God Everywhere
Our cathedral Bible
Rights at risk
Poems on affairs of state
Indigenous Intellectual Property Rights: Legal Obstacles and Innovative Solutions (Contemporary Native American Communities Book 10) - Kindle edition by Riley, Mary. Download Indigenous intellectual property rights book once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets.
Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Indigenous Intellectual Property Rights: Legal Obstacles and Manufacturer: AltaMira Press.
Indigenous Intellectual Property Rights reflects the broadening and maturing of scholarship about issues surrounding the protection of indigenous knowledge. Although medicinal and other plant knowledge remains central, this book shows that many Format: Paperback.
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 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. 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 ‘This comprehensive introduction to challenges and possibilities in the recognition of indigenous intellectual property combines informative sections on the formal legal framework with richly detailed and historically contextualized accounts of key cases and developments.
Connections to other big issues such as climate change and the digital revolution are well-drawn, while an. As this week opened with a meeting of the World Intellectual Property Organization committee working on the protection of genetic resources and traditional knowledge, a new book was released that looks into indigenous rights and indigenous intellectual property, in the context of the Paris Agreement.
The book also looks into Tesla’s open innovation strategy. Intellectual property (IP) is a category of property that includes intangible creations of the human intellect.
There are many types of intellectual property, and some countries recognize more than others. The most well-known types are copyrights, patents, trademarks, and trade precursors to some types of intellectual property existed in societies such as Ancient Rome.
The international policy debate on the intellectual property rights of indigenous peoples has advanced from the question of whether indigenous knowledge should be protected to a consideration of how to protect it.
Much of the debate arises from issues addressed by different communities, such as: Human Rights: The resurgence of self-determination by indigenous. Dr. Mary Riley has edited an extremely timely and indispensable book for understanding the myriad issues impinging upon indigenous intellectual property rights.
The legal protection of these intellectual achievements and the ability to control their dissemination by indigenous communities is a problem facing the world's legal and intellectual Pages: 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 Author: Matthew Rimmer. This sourcebook presents a collection of papers focusing on the intellectual property rights (IPR) of indigenous peoples--their rights to protect and control their cultural knowledge. Subsidiary IPR goals are to manage the degree and process by which cultural knowledge is shared with outsiders and, in some instances, to be justly compensated for by: “You cannot make one invent at gun point.
Forget the movies, and think about pampering inventors, not threatening them” ― Kalyan C. Kankanala, Fun IP, Fundamentals of. INDIGENOUS CULTURAL & INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY (ICIP) 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. What is ICIP. ICIP refers to all the rights that Indigenous people have, and want to have, to protect their traditionalFile Size: KB. Indigenous Intellectual Property Rights reflects the broadening and maturing of scholarship about issues surrounding the protection of indigenous knowledge.
Although medicinal and other plant knowledge remains central, this book shows that many more types of knowledge are now considered.
Most importantly, the essays in Indigenous Intellectual Format: Paperback. Introduction: Mapping Indigenous Intellectual Property Matthew Rimmer. PART I INTERNATIONAL LAW 1. The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples: A Human Rights Framework for Intellectual Property Rights Mauro Barelli.
The World Trade Organization, The TRIPS Agreement and Traditional Knowledge Tania Voon. by: 2. Indigenous Knowledge System and Intellectual Property Rights in the Twenty-First Century book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.
T Pages: 4 Indigenous/Traditional Knowledge & Intellectual Property assumptions. In some contexts, however it may portend some form of red her-ring or escapist expedition from the substantive questions, especially if every given phrase or term is a contested one There are a range of political dimensions that inform the definitional disputes.
Get this from a library. Indigenous intellectual property rights: legal obstacles and innovative solutions. [Mary Riley;] -- Riley and her group of expert contributors supply a unique set of worldwide case studies and policy analyses as guidance for indigenous communities and their partners, in attempting to protect their.
This book analyses the relationship between intellectual property and indigenous innovation. The contributors come from different disciplinary backgrounds including law, ethnobotany and science.
Drawing on examples from Australia, New Zealand and the Pacific Islands, each of the contributors explores the possibilities and limits of intellectual. Antons, C. () ‘ Intellectual property rights in indigenous cultural heritage: basic concepts and continuing controversies’, in C.B.
Graber, K. Kuprecht and J.C. Lai (eds), International.Intellectual property law, concerned with offering all kinds of different and varied protections never considered Indigenous knowledge valuable. It actively supported the contexts and nonindigenous individuals that appropriated, stole, and/or made this knowledge into colonial and recognizable forms of (intellectual) property.Intellectual Property Rights for Indigenous Peoples: A Source Book by A copy that has been read, but remains in clean condition.
All pages are intact, and the cover is intact. The spine may show signs of wear. Pages can include limited notes and highlighting, and the copy can include previous owner inscriptions.