Edited by Dev S. Gangjee
Provenance matters like never before. Legal regimes regulating the use of Geographical Indications (GIs) protect commercially valuable signs on products – such as Darjeeling and Champagne – which signal the link to their regions of origin. Such regimes have been controversial for over a century. A rich, interdisciplinary work of scholarship, this Research Handbook explores the reasons for and consequences of GIs existing as a distinct category within intellectual property (IP) law. Historians, geographers, sociologists, economists and anthropologists join IP specialists to explore the distinguishing feature of GIs, that certain products are distinctively linked or anchored to specific places.
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- Research Handbook on Intellectual Property and Geographical Indications
- Figures and tables
- Chapter 1: Introduction: timeless signs or signs of the times?
- Chapter 2: French collective wine branding in the nineteenth–twentieth centuries
- Chapter 3: ‘Translating terroir’ revisited: the global challenge of French AOC labeling
- Chapter 4: Terroir and the sense of place
- Chapter 5: Geographical Indications under WIPO-administered treaties
- Chapter 6: Geographical Indications under TRIPS
- Chapter 7: Rethinking GI extension
- Chapter 8: International protection of Geographical Indications: the WTO multilateral register negotiations
- Chapter 9: Thinking locally, acting globally: how trade negotiations over Geographical Indications improvise ‘fair trade’ rules
- Chapter 10: A history of Australia’s wine Geographical Indications legislation
- Chapter 11: A comparative analysis of GIs for handicrafts: the link to origin in culture as well as nature?
- Chapter 12: Geographical Indication protection in China
- Chapter 13: Learning to love my PET – the long road to resolving conflicts between trade marks and Geographical Indications
- Chapter 14: The Budweiser cases: Geographical Indications v trade marks
- Chapter 15: Geographical Indications and protected designations of origin: intellectual property tools for rural development objectives
- Chapter 16: Social gains from the GI for Feni: will market size or concentration dominate outcomes?
- Chapter 17: From terroir to pangkarra: Geographical Indications of origin and Indigenous knowledge
- Chapter 18: Genericide: the death of a Geographical Indication?
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