Intellectual property rights in China
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Intellectual property rights in China politics of piracy, trade and protection by Gordon C. K. Cheung

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Published by Routledge in Milton Park, Abingdon, Oxon, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Intellectual property -- Political aspects -- China

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementGordon Cheung.
SeriesRoutledge contemporary China series
Classifications
LC ClassificationsKNQ1155 .C48275 2009
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22515302M
ISBN 100415364965, 020300681X
ISBN 109780415364966, 9780203006818
LC Control Number2008039004

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Intellectual Property Rights (IPR) infringement is so rampant in China that counterfeit goods - from general household merchandise, garments and media consumables to specialist products including pharmaceutical products and super computer chips - can be found in roadside stalls, markets, shops, department stores and even laboratory of leading : $ This book examines the application of intellectual property rights to traditional Chinese medicine (TCM). Conventional legal thinking describes authentic TCM as a common heritage that is owned by no one. Its genetic resources, therefore, should Cited by: 2. About the Author. Dezan Shira & Associates is a specialist foreign direct investment practice, providing business advisory, tax, accounting, payroll and due diligence services to multinationals investing in China, Hong Kong, India and Vietnam. Established in , the firm is a leading regional practice in Asia with seventeen offices in four 5/5(1). Book Description. Intellectual Property Rights (IPR) infringement is so rampant in China that counterfeit goods - from general household merchandise, garments and media consumables to specialist products including pharmaceutical products and super computer chips - can be found in roadside stalls, markets, shops, department stores and even laboratory of leading universities.

Dezan Shira & Associates is a specialist foreign direct investment practice, providing business advisory, tax, accounting, payroll and due diligence services to multinationals investing in China, Hong Kong, India and Vietnam. Established in , the firm is a leading regional practice . The protection of intellectual property rights (IPRs) is a contentious issue in developing and emerging economies. While countries like China are often reluctant to strengthen IPRs, industrialized countries complain about welfare losses in their markets due to foreign counterfeiting and piracy. This Guide is a detailed overview of all aspects of IPR and protection in China. Produced in association with AWS, the Austrian Federal Bank’s specialist IPR unit based in Shanghai, this is an essential work for any businessman trading with or conducting business in China. Intellectual Property Rights in China (Second Edition) Published: April This Guide is a detailed overview of all aspects of IPR and protection in China. Produced in association with AWS, an Austrian federal development and financing bank that provides development aid to projects focused on technology and innovation and other areas.

"Intellectual Property Rights in China presents a well-constructed combination of data, personal recollection, and source material to produce a compelling narrative as well as a historically and politically grounded account of the development of Chinese law regarding intellectual property."—Christopher May, Lancaster University. 1. INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY IN CHINA Protecting Intellectual property rights can present certain challenges for Australian companies in many jurisdictions and China is no exception. Whilst there has been significant improvement in the ability to register and protect intellectual property in China, there are still reports from companies that have. Intellectual property rights in China Intellectual Property Rights in China If you plan to do business in China, or if you are already trading there, it . In Intellectual Property Rights in China, Zhang addresses the variation in the effectiveness of China\'s IPR policy and explains the mechanisms for the uneven compliance with global IPR norms. Covering the areas of patent, copyright, and trademark, Zhang chronicles how Chinese IPR policy has evolved within the legacy of a planned economy and an immature market .