Indigenous Intellectual Property

Indigenous intellectual property is an umbrella legal term used in national and international forums to identify indigenous peoples' special rights to claim (from within their own laws) all that their indigenous groups know now, have known, or will know.

It is a concept that has developed out of a predominantly western legal tradition, and has most recently been promoted by the World Intellectual Property Organisation, as part of a more general United Nations push to see the diverse wealth of this world's indigenous, intangible cultural heritage better valued and better protected against perceived, ongoing misappropriation and misuse.

Nation states across the world have difficulties reconciling locally indigenous traditions, laws and cultural norms with predominantly western legal systems, effectively leaving indigenous peoples' individual and communal intellectual property rights largely unprotected.

Read more about Indigenous Intellectual PropertyDeclarations Regarding Indigenous Intellectual Property, United Nations Declaration On The Rights of Indigenous Peoples

Other articles related to "intellectuals, intellectual, indigenous intellectual property, intellectual property, property, indigenous":

Public Intellectual Life - Bioethics and Public Intellectualism
... It has been suggested that public intellectuals bridge the gap between the academic elite and the educated public, particularly when concerning issues in the natural sciences, such as genetics and ... between academics, in the traditional sense, and public intellectuals ... This has become known as "the academisation of intellectual life" ...
Indigenous Intellectual Property - Examples of Indigenous Peoples Defending Their Intellectual Property - Hopi & Apache Opt Out From American Museums
... Native American tribes ordered a number of museums to close their intellectual property to the public ... They were backed by the NAGPRA.They would disclose their property only after permission was requested directly to them ...
Societal Views On Intellectual Property
... Intellectual property (IP) is a legal concept which refers to creations of the mind for which exclusive rights are recognized ... Under intellectual property law, owners are granted certain exclusive rights to a variety of intangible assets, such as musical, literary, and artistic works discoveries and inventions and ... Common types of intellectual property rights include copyright, trademarks, patents, industrial design rights, trade dress, and in some jurisdictions ...
Tui (intellectual)
... A Tui is an intellectual who sells his or her abilities and opinions as a commodity in the marketplace or who uses them to support the dominant ideology of an oppressive society ... the mid-1930s for his so-called Tui-Novel—an unfinished satire on intellectuals in the German Empire and Weimar Republic—and his epic comedy from the early ... is a neologism that results from the acronym of a word play on "intellectual" ("Tellekt-Ual-In") ...
Traditional Knowledge - Property Rights - Indigenous Intellectual Property
... Indigenous intellectual property is an umbrella legal term used in national and international forums to identify indigenous peoples' special rights to claim (from within ... western legal tradition, and has most recently been promoted by the World Intellectual Property Organisation, as part of a more general United Nations push to see the diverse wealth of ... United Nations International Year for the World's Indigenous Peoples (1993) then during the following United Nations Decade of the World's Indigenous Peoples (1995–2004) a ...

Famous quotes containing the words property, indigenous and/or intellectual:

    There is something that Governments care for far more than human life, and that is the security of property, and so it is through property that we shall strike the enemy.... Be militant each in your own way.... I incite this meeting to rebellion.
    Emmeline Pankhurst (1858–1928)

    All climates agree with brave Chanticleer. He is more indigenous even than the natives. His health is ever good, his lungs are sound, his spirits never flag.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Unfortunately, moral beauty in art—like physical beauty in a person—is extremely perishable. It is nowhere so durable as artistic or intellectual beauty. Moral beauty has a tendency to decay very rapidly into sententiousness or untimeliness.
    Susan Sontag (b. 1933)