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Friday, November 13, 2020 | History

4 edition of Indigenous heritage and intellectual property found in the catalog.

Indigenous heritage and intellectual property

Indigenous heritage and intellectual property

genetic resources, traditional knowledge, and folklore

by

  • 182 Want to read
  • 29 Currently reading

Published by Kluwer Law International in Alphen aan den Rijn, The Netherlands .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Intellectual property.,
  • Cultural property -- Protection -- Law and legislation.,
  • Traditional ecological knowledge -- Law and legislation.,
  • Indigenous peoples -- Legal status, laws, etc.,
  • Ethnoscience.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and index.

    Statement[edited by] Silke. von Lewinski.
    ContributionsLewinski, Silke von., Hahn, A. v.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsK1401 .I53 2008
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxxvi, 536 p. :
    Number of Pages536
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18688179M
    ISBN 109789041124920
    LC Control Number2008274418


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Indigenous heritage and intellectual property Download PDF EPUB FB2

While no one concerned with indigenous culture or environmental issues can afford to ignore it, this book is also of special significance to practitioners and policymakers in intellectual property law in relation to indigenous heritage.

This book, here in its second edition, presents the most recent state of knowledge in the : Hardcover. 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 by: 3.

Heritage Indigenous Peoples’ Committee of Experts. The contributions in this book examine how the intellectual property framework can be adapted. Book Description. Intellectual Property, Cultural Property and Intangible Cultural Heritage examines various notions of property in relation to intangible cultural heritage and discusses how these ideas are employed in rights discourses by governments and indigenous and local communities around the world.

There is a strong historical dimension to the book’s. For indigenous cultures, property is an alien concept. Yet the market-driven industries of the developed world do not hesitate to exploit indigenous raw materials, from melodies to plants, using intellectual property law to justify their behaviour.

Existing intellectual property law, for the most part, allows industries to use indigenous knowledge and resources. 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. Get this from a library. Indigenous heritage and intellectual property: genetic resources, traditional knowledge, and folklore.

[Silke von Lewinski; A v Hahn;] -- "Recognizing that the commercial exploitation of indigenous knowledge and resources takes place in the midst of a genuine and significant "clash of cultures," the eight contributors to this important.

While no one concerned with indigenous culture or environmental issues can afford to ignore it, this book is also of special significance to practitioners and policymakers in intellectual property law in relation to indigenous heritage. This book, here in its second edition, presents the most recent state of knowledge in the : $ While no one concerned with indigenous culture or environmental issues can afford to ignore it, this book is also of special significance to practitioners and policymakers in intellectual property law in relation to indigenous heritage.

This book, here in its second edition, presents the most recent state of knowledge in the field. The Intellectual Property Issues in Cultural Heritage (IPinCH) research project is an international collaboration of over 50 archaeologists, lawyers, anthropologists, museum specialists, ethicists and other specialists, and 25 partnering organizations (including, among others, Parks Canada, the World Intellectual Property Organization, the Champagne and Aishihik First Nation, and.

‘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. 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 rights to heritage have only recently become the subject of academic scholarship. This collection aims to fill that gap by offering the fruits of a unique conference on this topic organised by the University of Lapland with the help of the Office.

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.

The inclusion of wider ranging notions of heritage signals a radical broadening of the heritage field. It marks a desire to move beyond Eurocentric understandings of property, heritage and ownership, and highlights the interconnectedness of intangible heritage, knowledge systems and intellectual property (Kearney, ).

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.

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. Get this from a library. Indigenous cultural heritage and intellectual property rights: learning from the New Zealand experience?.

[Jessica C Lai] -- "Now more than ever, indigenous peoples' interests in their cultural heritage are in the spotlight. Yet, there is very little literature that comprehensively discusses how existing laws can and. intellectual property according to Indigenous customary law ♦ maintain the secrecy of Indigenous knowledge and other cultural practices ♦ to be given full and proper attribution for sharing their heritage 1 Terri Janke, Our culture: our future: Report on Australian Indigenous cultural and intellectual property rights.

Indigenous heritage and intellectual property: genetic resources, traditional knowledge and folklore / [edited by] Silke von Lewinski. K I52 Institutional capacity-building to deal with the implications of TRIPS ofr industrial and technological development: case study of India / Economic and Social Commission for Asia and the Pacific.

While no one concerned with indigenous culture or environmental issues can afford to ignore it, this book is also of special significance to practitioners and policymakers in intellectual property law in relation to indigenous heritage. This book, here in its secondedition, presents the most recent state of knowledge in the field.

See More. 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. 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. For indigenous cultures, property is an alien concept. Yet the market driven industries of the developed world do not hesitate to exploit indigenous raw materials, from melodies to plants, using intellectual property law to justify their behaviour.

Existing intellectual property law, for the most part, allows industries to use indigenous kn. Significant differences exist between Western and Indigenous societies, and their respective knowledge and legal systems affect heritage.

This research theme investigates the application of intellectual property law to the realm of cultural heritage, as well as alternative models to protect, promote, and maintain tangible and intangible cultural heritage. Federal Cultural Property Law Federal Intellectual Property Law Federal Common Law Provincial Law Part IV: The Need for Legal and Policy Reforms to Protect Indigenous Knowledge and Heritage Rethinking Intellectual and Cultural Property Moral Rights Personality or Publicity Rights Patents, Trademarks, and Passing Off The Commodification of /5(13).

Intellectual Property, Cultural Property and Intangible Cultural Heritage examines various notions of property, in particular cultural property and intellectual property, and how they are employed in rights discourses by indigenous and local communities around the world.

There is a strong historical dimension to the book’s exploration of the interconnection between intellectual and Brand: Taylor & Francis. From the perspectives of several international legal fields, including trade law, intellectual property, cultural property, cultural heritage law and human rights, the book explores how indigenous peoples could be empowered to participate more actively in the trade of their cultural heritage without being compelled to renounce important.

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. 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.

In book: International trade in indigenous and cultural heritage, Chapter: Intellectual property rights in indigenous cultural heritage: basic concepts and continuing controversies, Publisher Author: Christoph Antons. Indigenous Cultural Heritage in Australia: The Control of Living Heritages Judith Bannister Dignity, Trust and Identity: Private Spheres and Indigenous Intellectual Property Bruce Baer Arnold, Racial Discrimination Laws as a Means of Protecting Collective Reputation and Identity David RolphAuthor: Matthew Rimmer.

From the perspectives of several international legal fields, including trade law, intellectual property, cultural property, cultural heritage law and human rights, the book explores how indigenous peoples could be empowered to participate more actively in the trade of their cultural heritage without being compelled to renounce important Author: Kathy Bowrey.

The heritage of indigenous peoples also includes objects, sites, knowledge and literary or artistic creation of that people which may be created or rediscovered in the future based upon their heritage. The heritage of indigenous peoples includes all moveable cultural property as defined by the relevant conventions of UNESCO; all kinds of.

Indigenous Heritage and Intellectual Property: Genetic Resources, Traditional Knowledge and Folklore by Von Lewinski, Silke at - ISBN - ISBN - Kluwer Law International - - HardcoverPrice Range: £ - £ TRADITIONAL KNOWLEDGE, INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY, AND INDIGENOUS CULTURE AN INTRODUCTION Peter K.

Yu* Human communities have always generated, refined and passed on knowledge from generation to generation. Such "tradi-tional" knowledge" [sic] is often an important part of their cul-tural identities. Traditional knowledge has played, and still plays.

There are a host of barriers Indigenous groups face when trying to use intellectual-property laws to protect their cultural heritage. Intellectual-property law began to take form in the 19th. Indigenous and targeted mainstream media; Internationally, the Intergovernmental Committee on Intellectual Property and Genetic resources, traditional knowledge and folklore at the World Intellectual Property Organisation (WIPO) is drafting international instruments for protecting Indigenous cultural material and heritage.

The WAI Proceeding and the heuristics of intellectual property law” (Symposium: Traditional Knowledge, Intellectual Property, and Indigenous Culture, Treaty of Waitangi, New Zealand) Cardozo Journal of International & Comparative Law () 11(2): – Indigenous Knowledge System and Intellectual Property Rights in the Twenty-First Century.

Perspectives from Southern Africa. In this Book. This volume discusses a number of issues on the contested nature of intellectual property rights (IPR) and Indigenous Knowledge Systems (IKS) in the context of Southern Africa.

Cited by:. Evidence to the inquiry argued that existing intellectual property laws are inadequate in recognising and protecting Indigenous cultural and intellectual property rights.

The committee believes that current legislation generally fails to take into account the very different notions of cultural and intellectual property that form the basis.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: Intellectual Property, Cultural Property and Intangible Cultural Heritage examines various notions of property in relation to intangible cultural heritage and discusses how these ideas are employed in rights discourses by governments and indigenous and local communities around the world.

There is a strong historical dimension to the book's exploration of the interconnection between.