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|All Authors / Contributors:||
J H Reichman; P F Uhlir; Tom Dedeurwaerdere
|Description:||xxii, 655 pages ; 23 cm|
|Contents:||Machine generated contents note: 1. Uncertain legal status of microbial genetic resources in a conflicted geopolitical environment; Part I. International Regulation of Genetic Resources and the Assault on Scientific Research: 2. Between public and private goods: emergence of the transnational research commons for plant and microbial genetic resources; 3. Tightening the regulatory grip: from the convention on biological diversity in 1992 to the Nagoya protocol in 2010; Part II. Preserving the Public Research Functions of Microbial Genetic Resources After the Nagoya Protocol: 4. The existing microbial research commons confronts proprietary obstacles; 5. Facilitating transnational exchanges of genetic resources within a redesigned microbial research infrastructure; Part III. A Digitally Integrated Infrastructure for Microbial Data and Information: 6. Legal and institutional obstacles impeding access to and use of scientific literature and data; 7. Enabling the microbial research community to control its own scholarly publications; 8. Fully exploiting data-intensive research opportunities in the networked environment; Part IV. Governing Public Knowledge Assets within a Redesigned Microbial Research Commons: 9. Institutional models for a transnational research commons; 10. In search of a politically acceptable and scientifically productive operational framework; 11. Implementing a transnational framework agreement for a redesigned microbial research commons.|
|Responsibility:||Jerome H. Reichman, Duke University School of Law, Paul F. Uhlir, National Academy of Sciences, Tom Dedeurwaerdere, Université catholique de Louvain.|