Contemporary Management Strategies in Intellectual Property Rights(IPR) Relevent to Nam and Other Developing Countries
by NAM S
Imprint : Daya Publishing House
Year : 2021
Price : Rs. 11495.00
Biblio : xix+333p.,tabls.figs., 25 cm
In the present liberalisation and globalisation regimes and severe international competition in the world economies, the Intellectual Property Rights (IPR) and the corresponding systems focusing on patent, trademark, copyrights, etc. have assumed a vital role in enhancing the economic and social development and industrialisation, particularly in the developing countries. There is a sense of urgency in building up IPR systems in these developing countries to get maximum advantage from the IPR systems to effectively utilise innovative knowledge systems. At the same time, they are facing several challenges in evolving their own IPR systems, specifically to satisfy their public policy needs and socio-economic developmental goals. This requires the developing economies not only to be innovative, but also calls for increased cooperation for building up of strong IPR systems to face competition from the developed countries. <BR> The present publication is a follow up of an international Advanced Training Course on ‘Contemporary Management Strategies in Intellectual Property Rights (IPR) relevant to NAM and Other Developing Countries’ organised by the Centre for Science and Technology of the Non-Aligned and Other Developing Countries (NAM S&T Centre) at Manesar (Haryana), India during 16-20 July 2012 with sponsorship from the Department of Science and Technology (DST), Government of India. The Training Course was attended by 36 participants from 25 countries, viz. Botswana, Cambodia, Egypt, Germany, Ghana, India, Indonesia, Iraq, Jordan, Kenya, Malawi, Malaysia, Mexico, Myanmar, Nepal, Nigeria, Philippines, Saudi Arabia, South Africa, Sri Lanka, Tanzania, Turkey, Uganda, Vietnam and Zimbabwe. <BR> This publication brought out by the NAM S&T Centre includes 26 research papers largely based on the presentations made at the Training Programme that touched upon various facets of IPR and its protection and issues related to TRIPS, as well as the Status Reports submitted by various country participants in this area. The volume also includes articles by some other experts on the subject. <BR> It is hoped that the book will serve as a useful reference material for the professionals working in the area of management of IPR and will help the developing countries in working out appropriate strategy, laws, policies and programmes for the protection and exploitation of new technologies and research results for their utilisation for the benefit of the society.
About The Book
"The Centre for Science and Technology of the Non-Aligned and Other Developing Countries (NAM S&T Centre) is an inter-governmental organisation with a membership of 47 countries spread over Asia, Africa, Middle East and Latin America. Besides this, 12 S&T agencies and academic/research institutions of Bolivia, Botswana, Brazil, India, Nigeria and Turkey are the members of the S&T-Industry Network of the Centre. The Centre was set up in 1989 to promote South-South cooperation through mutually beneficial partnerships among scientists and technologists and scientific organisations in developing countries. It implements a variety of programmes including international workshops, meetings, roundtables, training courses and collaborative projects and brings out scientific publications, including a quarterly Newsletter. It is also implementing 5 Fellowship schemes, namely, NAM S&T Centre Research Fellowship, Joint NAM S&T Centre – ICCBS Karachi Fellowship, Joint CSIR/CFTRI (Diamond Jubilee) - NAM S&T Centre Fellowship, Joint NAM S&T Centre – ZMT Bremen Fellowship and Research Training Fellowship for Developing Country Scientists (RTF-DCS) in Indian institutions. These activities provide, among others, the opportunity for scientist-to-scientist contact and interaction, training and expert assistance, familiarising the scientific community on the latest developments and techniques in the subject areas, and identification of technologies for transfer between member countries. The Centre has so far brought out 59 publications and has organised 91 international workshops and training programmes. <BR> For further details, please visit www.namstct.org or write to the Director, NAM S&T Centre, Core 6A, 2nd Floor, India Habitat Centre, Lodhi Road, New Delhi-110003, India (Phone: +91-11-24645134/24644974; Fax: +91-11-24644973; E-mail: email@example.com; firstname.lastname@example.org)."
Table of Contents
Foreword v <BR> Fernando dos Santos <BR> Preface vii <BR> Rungano Karimanzira, Sarah Norkor Anku and Olufolake Davies <BR> Introduction xvii <BR> Prof. Dr. Arun P. Kulshreshtha <BR> 1. Analysis of Intellectual Property (IP) Rights in Costa Rica 1 <BR> Cristian Miguel Orozco Vega (Costa Rica) <BR> 2. Innovation, Intellectual Property and Economic Impact on <BR> Developing Countries 19 <BR> Farid Abd-Elreheim Badria (Egypt) <BR> 3. The Promotion of Innovation and Creativity “The Dissemination of <BR> Global Developments” 27 <BR> Nasser Galal Hasanin (Egypt) <BR> 4. The Role of the Aripo Swakopmund Protocol in Salvaging Africa’s <BR> Traditional Knowledge and Associated Genetic Resources: <BR> The Case of Ghana 44 <BR> Sarah Norkor Anku (Ghana) <BR> 5. Intellectual Property Rights and Intellectual Property Center <BR> in Indonesia 63 <BR> Budi Suharto (Indonesia) <BR> 6. The Intellectual Property Management Facilitation Process: <BR> As Strategy to Support Indonesia National Innovation System 72 <BR> Alvini Pranoto (Indonesia) <BR> 7. Jordan and Intellectual Property Rights Issues 94 <BR> Nasri J. Rabadi (Jordan) <BR> 8. Management of Intellectual Property in Kenya 100 <BR> David M. Ngigi (Kenya) <BR> 9. Tecnológico de Monterrey (ITESM) Strategies to Develop New <BR> Patents in our Communities 110 <BR> J.R.A. Romero J., D.V. Piñón and A. Zanatta A. (Mexico) <BR> 10. Status of Intellectual Property Rights Management Systems in Nepal 119 <BR> Chiranjivi Regmi (Nepal) <BR> 11. An Overview of the Nigerian Patent System 126 <BR> Davies Olufolake Sola (Nigeria) <BR> 12. Copyright Awareness in Nigeria’s Film Industry: Empirical Evidence 142 <BR> Adelowo Caleb M. (Nigeria) <BR> 13. Global Competitiveness, Innovation and Patents: <BR> The Case of the Philippines 153 <BR> Gilbert R. Arbon (Philippines) <BR> 14. The South African Intellectual Property from Publicly Financed <BR> Research and Development Act No. 51 of 2008: The Role of the <BR> National Intellectual Property Management Office in its <BR> Implementation 167 <BR> Thabang Jase (South Africa) <BR> 15. Negotiation Skills for a Successful Technology Transfer 181 <BR> Renuka Jayatilleke (Sri Lanka) <BR> 16. The Use of the Patent System by Inventors in Tanzania 198 <BR> Georges S. Shemdoe and Dugushilu Mafunda (Tanzania) <BR> 17. Intellectual Property (IP) Rights System in Turkey and Tübitak’s <BR> IP Related Practises 207 <BR> Murat BAYBALI (Turkey) <BR> 18. Country Report: Analysis and Review of the Current Situation <BR> on Intellectual Property in Uganda 222 <BR> Dwight Bigala (Uganda) <BR> 19. Challenges faced by Developing Countries in Africa in taking Full <BR> Advantage of IPR’s for Development: The Zimbabwean Case 240 <BR> R. Karimanzira, R. Mlambo and Ngoni Dupwa (Zimbabwe) <BR> 20. Intellectual Property and Technological Capability in Agro <BR> Biotechnology: Policy Option before India 254 <BR> Bijaya Kumar Sahu (India) <BR> 21. Repurposing Strat