A Handbook of Contemporary Research
Edited by Matthew Rimmer
This Handbook considers the international struggle to provide for proper and just protection of Indigenous intellectual property. Leading scholars consider legal and policy controversies over Indigenous knowledge in the fields of international law, copyright law, trademark law, patent law, trade secrets law, and cultural heritage. This collection examines national developments in Indigenous intellectual property from around the world. As well as examining the historical origins of conflicts over Indigenous knowledge, the volume examines new challenges to Indigenous intellectual property from emerging developments in information technology, biotechnology, and climate change.
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- Indigenous Intellectual Property A Handbook of Contemporary Research
- Preface: the legacy of David Unaipon
- Introduction: mapping Indigenous intellectual property
- Chapter 1: The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples: a human rights framework for intellectual property rights
- Chapter 2: The World Trade Organization, the TRIPS Agreement and traditional knowledge
- Chapter 3: The World Intellectual Property Organization and traditional knowledge
- Chapter 4: The World Indigenous Network: Rio+20, intellectual property, Indigenous knowledge and sustainable development
- Chapter 5: Government man, government painting? David Malangi and the 1966 one-dollar note
- Chapter 6: What Wandjuk wanted?
- Chapter 7: Avatar dreaming: Indigenous cultural protocols and making films using Indigenous content
- Chapter 8: The Australian resale royalty right for visual artists: Indigenous art and social justice
- Chapter 9: Indigenous cultural expression and registered designs
- Chapter 10: The Indian Arts and Crafts Act: the limits of trademark analogies
- Chapter 11: Protection of traditional cultural expressions within the New Zealand intellectual property framework: a case study of the Ka Mate haka
- Chapter 12: Geographical indications and Indigenous intellectual property
- Chapter 13: Pressuring ‘suspect orthodoxy’: traditional knowledge and the patent system
- Chapter 14: The Nagoya Protocol: unfinished business remains unfinished
- Chapter 15: Legislating on biopiracy in Europe: too little, too late?
- Chapter 16: Intellectual property, Indigenous knowledge and climate change
- Chapter 17: Confidential information and anthropology: the politics of the digital knowledge economy
- Chapter 18: Indigenous cultural heritage in Australia: the control of living heritages
- Chapter 19: Dignity, trust and identity: private spheres and Indigenous intellectual property
- Chapter 20: Racial discrimination laws as a means of protecting collective reputation and identity
- Chapter 21: Diluted control: a critical analysis of the Wai 262 report on Māori traditional knowledge and culture
- Chapter 22: Traditional knowledge governance challenges in Canada
- Chapter 23: Intellectual property protection of traditional knowledge and access to knowledge in South Africa
- Chapter 24: Traditional knowledge sovereignty: the fundamental role of customary law in the protection of traditional knowledge
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