Gómez, Taína; Aurelio Pérez
March 2007
Berkeley La Raza Law Journal;Spring2007, Vol. 18 Issue 1, p1
Academic Journal
The article discusses various reports published within the issue including one by Javier Garcia on the method to patent traditional knowledge in an effort to compensate adequately traditional knowledge holders in Mexico and around the world, and another one by Steven Ramirez that compares the trends of globalization with American corporate structures and how the practices of corporate chief executive officer may be shaping the process of globalization in the developing world.


Related Articles

  • Desert knowledge: integrating knowledge and development in arid and semi-arid drylands. Davies, Jocelyn; Holcombe, Sarah // GeoJournal;Oct2009, Vol. 74 Issue 5, p363 

    Globalisation presents particular challenges for deserts given that their sparse populations, which are amongst the world’s poorest in an absolute economic sense, tend to be remote from major markets and have only a distant, marginal voice in political and policy decision making. Here we...

  • CHAPTER 1: Of Order and Being Towards an Indigenous Global Ontology. Stewart-Harawira, Makere // New Imperial Order: Indigenous Responses to Globalization;2005, p32 

    Chapter 1 of the book "The New Imperial Order: Indigenous Responses to Globalization" is presented. It explores the contribution of the traditional indigenous knowledge forms to an alternative ontology for global order. It also highlights some fundamental principles of the nature of being, which...

  • CHAPTER 2: Indigenous Peoples and the World Order of Sovereign States. Stewart-Harawira, Makere // New Imperial Order: Indigenous Responses to Globalization;2005, p56 

    Chapter 2 of the book "The New Imperial Order: Indigenous Responses to Globalization" is presented. It explores some knowledge forms and ideologies and their impacts on the indigenous nations. It examines the rise of the political world order of nation states as well as the operation of...

  • Indigenous Knowledge, Industrialization and Resource Management in the face of Globalization. Kurantin, Napoleon Y. D. // International Proceedings of Economics Development & Research;2012, Vol. 54, p235 

    Experience has shown that development efforts that ignore indigenous knowledge and local environment generally fail to achieve their desired objectives. As result of the rapid pace of the processes of globalization, indigenous knowledge systems are becoming extinct. This paper investigates and...

  • Appropriating Globalisation to Revitalise Indigenous Knowledge and Identity Through Luhya Children's Play Songs. Khasandi-Telewa, Vicky // Journal of Pan African Studies;Sep2012, Vol. 5 Issue 6, p75 

    Globalisation has brought about major advances in technology with many benefits. Notwithstanding, 'side effects' have also accompanied this with many children losing touch with their indigenous play as they acquire high tech toys, video games, computers and other technological gadgets. This...

  • RURAL SCHOOLS AND TRADITIONAL KNOWLEDGE: REPRESENTING ALTERNATIVES TO A CONSUMER-DEPENDENT EXISTENCE. Barter, Barbara // Australian & International Journal of Rural Education;2014, Vol. 24 Issue 1, p9 

    Given the present pace of educational globalization, educators - especially in rural schools - will benefit from an awareness of traditional knowledge as a significant contributor to sustainability. Many countries operate through a system whereby major decision making, especially in such areas...

  • AFRICA: Traditional Knowledge.  // American Herb Association Quarterly Newsletter;Fal2011, Vol. 26 Issue 4, pp7 

    The article reports on the establishment of the Swakopmund Protocol on the Protection of Traditional Knowledge and Expressions of Folklore by the UN World Intellectual Property Organization in Africa.

  • The Melting Ice Cellar. Cochran, Patricia Longley; Gelier, Alyson L. // American Journal of Public Health;Sep2002, Vol. 92 Issue 9, p1404 

    The article focuses on the traditional knowledge of Alaska Native communities and its significance to global warming and environmental change issues. In 1996, the Alaska Native Science Commission and the Institute of Social and Economic Research, University of Alaska in Anchorage, received a...

  • Ingenuity of Indigenous Knowledge: A Conceptual Justification. Tyagi, Aarati // IUP Law Review;Jul2013, Vol. 3 Issue 3, p51 

    The concept of 'intellectual property' is found to be the hallmark of human intelligence and finally human intelligence has landed on 'tradition' to churn out property. Industrially-civilized communities may not possess tradition as a source of property, but the sumptuous tribal communities...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics