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The analysis is cast in various contexts and examined at multiple levels. The first deals with the Eurocentric character of the patent system, international law, and institutions. The second involves the cultural and economic dichotomy between the industrialized Western world and the westernizing, developing world. The third level of analysis considers the phenomenal loss of human cultures and plant diversity. Exhaustively researched and eloquently argued, Global Biopiracy sheds new light on a contentious topic.
About the Author:
Ikechi Mgbeoji is a professor at Osgoode Hall Law School, York University
|2||Patents, indigenous and traditional knowledge, and biopiracy||9|
|3||Implications of biopiracy for biological and cultural diversity||50|
|4||The appropriative aspects of biopiracy||87|
|5||Patent regimes and biopiracy||119|