Indigenous Intellectual Property A Handbook Of Contemporary Research Research Handbooks In Intellect


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Questions of legal and cultural rights over rock art are particularly compelling given the very different significance the art holds for Indigenous people compared to that recognized by a more general public. In the past, conflicts have arisen between the interests of the Indigenous people and those of the nation state, or of non-Indigenous mining or tourism ventures. This chapter examines the legal rights that Indigenous people have to rock art sites on their land, as well as legal issues arising over the ownership and reproduction of rock art. It examines intellectual property law, including copyright, trade marks, and breach of confidence laws, as well as cultural heritage protection laws. Indigenous Intellectual Property A Handbook Of Contemporary Research Research Handbooks In Intellect Finally, it considers some of the broader cultural and ethical issues raised by non-Indigenous use of rock art imagery. Keywords: intellectual property laws , Indigenous art , cultural heritage laws , rock art and copyright , cultural protocols , traditional cultural expressions , originality , ownership , material form.

  1. Indigenous Intellectual Property: A Handbook of Contemporary Research QUT ePrints
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  3. Units by Faculty Law Handbook Monash University

Indigenous Intellectual Property: A Handbook of Contemporary Research QUT ePrints

The use of property-like rights to induce innovations of various kinds is perhaps the oldest institutional arrangement that is particular to innovation as a social phenomenon. It is now customary to refer to these rights as intellectual property rights IPRscomprising old types of rights such as patents for inventions, trade secrets, copyrights, trademarks, and design rights, together with newer ones such as breeding rights and database rights.

The various IPRs usually have long legal and economic histories, often with concomitant controversies. Nonetheless, despite their long history, until recently IPRs did not occupy a central place in debates over economic policy, national competitiveness, or social welfare.

In the last quarter of the twentieth century, however, a new era—dubbed the pro-patent or pro-IP era—emerged, first in the US and then globally. These changes provided policy makers in both developed and developing countries with new challenges.

Keywords: innovationintellectual property rightsinventionstrade secretscopyrightstrademarksdesign rights. Access to the complete content on Oxford Handbooks Online requires a subscription or purchase.

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Keywords: innovation , intellectual property rights , inventions , trade secrets , copyrights , trademarks , design rights. In the last quarter of the twentieth century, however, a new era—dubbed the pro-patent or pro-IP era—emerged, first in the US and then globally. The use of property-like rights to induce innovations of various kinds is perhaps the oldest institutional arrangement that is particular to innovation as a social phenomenon. It is now customary to refer to these rights as intellectual property rights IPRs , comprising old types of rights such as patents for inventions, trade secrets, copyrights, trademarks, and design rights, together with newer ones such as breeding rights and database rights. Access to the complete content on Oxford Handbooks Online requires a subscription or purchase. The various IPRs usually have long legal and economic histories, often with concomitant controversies. Nonetheless, despite their long history, until recently IPRs did not occupy a central place in debates over economic policy, national competitiveness, or social welfare. These changes provided policy makers in both developed and developing countries with new challenges.
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zavityhka Metrical composition from New England is the main focus of this article. It focuses on the poetry which originated in New England. Until the s, the dominant critical view of colonial New England verse held that it was deficient in poetic sensibility.
flesher Questions of legal and cultural rights over rock art are particularly compelling given the very different significance the art holds for Indigenous people compared to that recognized by a more general public. In the past, conflicts have arisen between the interests of the Indigenous people and those of the nation state, or of non-Indigenous mining or tourism ventures. This chapter examines the legal rights that Indigenous people have to rock art sites on their land, as well as legal issues arising over the ownership and reproduction of rock art.
danuc Intellectual property rights and laws encourage and protect works of the intellect. TRIPS dictated how states should regulate the protection of intellectual property.