Indigenous intellectual property

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  • Analysis Of Coca-Cola's Anti-Bribery Policy

    supply chain within the communities where the company operates. Coca-Cola’s approach to sustainable agriculture is based on the principles of protecting the environment and upholding rights, as well as helping in building more sustainable communities. To meet the company 's expectations and that of its stakeholders, it would be essential to maintain a sustainable and secure supply of agricultural ingredients that define the company 's brands. Another trade policy that currently affects the company is the Artwork, Labeling and Intellectual Property regulations (Albaum, G., &Tse, D. K., 20016). The Coca-Cola Company puts a high value on its intellectual property and other organizations ' intellectual property rights. The policy protects and acknowledges the rights of the company’s suppliers (Albaum, G., &Tse, D. K., 20016). Additionally, the policy provides a vehicle known as the Artwork Assessment Agreement for assessing any intellectual property developed by the suppliers on behalf of the company. One of the major factors impacting the future operations of the Coca-Cola Company is stiff competition from the rival companies (Zhavoronkov, 2016). The competition appears to be a primary factor in the current global market, and the nonalcoholic beverage industry tends to be very competitive on the global scale (Zhavoronkov, 2016). Coca-Cola 's current main competitor is PepsiCo, which appears to be in every place where Coke is available. Additionally, the fact the…

    Words: 1450 - Pages: 6
  • The Internet Debacle: An Argumentative Analysis

    It makes it stand out more as well as adding quotes or stories. Anderson excelled in using quotes. He used the quotes from different people in his paper. One quote in his article that really stuck out to me was a quote by Sonny Bunch that stated, “The purpose of intellectual property created by artists so they are rewarded for their efforts. The purpose of intellectual property law is to punish people who steal that which isn’t theirs.” (661) It gives an overview of what the author’s opinion is…

    Words: 732 - Pages: 3
  • Consequences Of Plagiarism And Copyright

    Copyright is also not these facts and the monopoly of the authors of this work. In addition, copyright is used to protect the creative spirit of cultural nature is not piracy, such as the articles on science or literature, music composition, recording, paintings, photographs, films and radio programs. This right protects individual rights and economic interests of the author in relation to this work. Partly it speaks also of the intellectual property intellectual property and thus is placed on…

    Words: 714 - Pages: 3
  • Inhale V. Starbuzz Tobacco, Inc.

    Situation Illegal Downloading Since the Internet began, people have been sharing files with each other around the world. Many of these files are music, video, and other forms of media. But these files are illegal copies of intellectual properties, which are being given away without compensation to the IP owners. This has become a large problem for the music industry and other digital formats of media. File sharing websites have been around the Internet for years, but the former world largest…

    Words: 1024 - Pages: 4
  • Business Case Study: Clevertech Inc.

    decision would be OpenTech (The company as a whole, as well as employees), CleverTech Inc. (Again, company as a whole as well as employees), and the decision-maker (myself). There are many legal implications and potential risks that arise if CleverTech Inc’s trade secrets are used within any of OpenTech’s products. Many detrimental risks would arise to OpenTech if a connection were to be found. Also, the decision-maker could face many legal risks posed by CleverTech Inc. It should be strongly…

    Words: 856 - Pages: 4
  • The Three Forms Of Intellectual Property

    Definition: The Oxford English Dictionary defines Intellectual Property as “chiefly Law property (such as patents, trademarks, and copyright material) which is the product of invention or creativity, and does not exist in a tangible, physical form” (OED, 3rd Ed. 2010). Summary: We know that the economy is constantly changing with new business ventures, young entrepreneurs and an ever evolving world of technology at our fingertips. With this constant form of creative motion; individuals must…

    Words: 831 - Pages: 4
  • Culture Of Piracy

    a brave new generation that does not believe in intellectual property protection. Moreover, some of the interviewees argue that we pirate simply because it is in our nature to do so. They argue that online piracy is simply a result of a new generation getting back in touch with who we are as humans. These interviews show us that youths do not pirate music because they cannot afford to buy it; instead, they pirate music simply…

    Words: 795 - Pages: 4
  • Indian Copyright Amendments

    This first independent Indian Copyright Act is complaint with most international conventions and treaties in the field of copyright. India is a member of the Berne Convention, the Universal Copyright Act (UCC), 1952 and the Agreement on Trade Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights (TRIPS) of 1995. Though India is not a member of the Rome Convention, the Copyright Act, 1957 is fully compliant with this convention. To cope with the challenges posed by the development of new technologies…

    Words: 938 - Pages: 4
  • Louis Vuitton

    Louis Vuitton: European V. American Fashion IP Rights This analysis intends to explain and compare, in a summary the way the intellectual property protection of high fashion brands and their creations in America and Europe and in particular, the protection that Louis Vuitton and its bags receive in both continents. The protection of fashion design and in particular, high fashion design has evolved in the last few decades; however, this evolution has not been homogeneously in all countries,…

    Words: 1612 - Pages: 7
  • Intellectual Property Rights Essay

    MONETIZATION OF INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY RIGHTS Intellectual Property Rights (“IPRs”) have played a significant part in the world’s economy map. It accounts for “almost 39% of total economic activity (GDP) in the EU” and “26% of all jobs in the EU – around 56 million direct jobs. With the addition of 20 million indirect jobs, one in three of all EU jobs – 35% of all jobs – rely on IPR intensive industries” . The main subject of IPR, Intellectual Property (“IP”) asset is normally defined as the…

    Words: 1369 - Pages: 5
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