- Title Pages
- LIST OF ABBREVIATIONS
- 1 EDITORS’ INTRODUCTION
- 2 DEVELOPING COUNTRIES AND THE GATT/WTO SYSTEM
- 3 DYSFUNCTION, DIVERSION, AND THE DEBATE OVER PREFERENCES
- 4 TRADE AND DEVELOPMENT
- 5 ASYMMETRY IN THE URUGUAY ROUND AND IN THE DOHA ROUND
- 6 DEVELOPING COUNTRIES, THE DOHA ROUND, PREFERENCES, AND THE RIGHT TO REGULATE
- 7 ROBERT HUDEC AND THE THEORY OF INTERNATIONAL ECONOMIC LAW
- 8 WINNERS AND LOSERS IN THE PANEL STAGE OF THE WTO DISPUTE SETTLEMENT SYSTEM
- 9 ACCESS TO JUSTICE IN THE WTO
- 10 WITH A LITTLE HELP FROM OUR FRIENDS?
- 11 MFN AND THE THIRD-PARTY ECONOMIC INTERESTS OF DEVELOPING COUNTRIES IN GATT/WTO DISPUTE SETTLEMENT
- 12 ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT AND THE WORLD TRADE ORGANIZATION
- 13 SPECIAL AND DIFFERENTIAL TREATMENT IN AGRICULTURAL TRADE
- 14 TRIPS 3.0
- 15 TRADE AND COMPETITION POLICY IN THE DEVELOPING WORLD
- 16 THE GATS AND DEVELOPING COUNTRIES
- 17 DEVELOPMENT BY MOVING PEOPLE
- 18 JUSTICE, THE BRETTON WOODS INSTITUTIONS, AND THE PROBLEM OF INEQUALITY
Policy Calibration and Innovation Displacement
- (p.363) 14 TRIPS 3.0
- Developing Countries in the WTO Legal System
Daniel J Gervais
- Oxford University Press
This chapter considers the impact of the TRIPS Agreement on development, including how it can and should be measured. It then considers whether the medium- and long-term impact of TRIPS might be to cause or accelerate a geographical displacement in innovation. Finally, it offers some thoughts on the longer-term role of the developing world on the international intellectual property stage.
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