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The Development AgendaGlobal Intellectual Property and Developing Countries$
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Neil Weinstock Netanel

Print publication date: 2008

Print ISBN-13: 9780195342109

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: January 2009

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780195342109.001.0001

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The Production of Knowledge, Innovation, and IP in Developing Countries

The Production of Knowledge, Innovation, and IP in Developing Countries

Creative Industries and the Development Agenda

Chapter:
(p.321) 14 The Production of Knowledge, Innovation, and IP in Developing Countries
Source:
The Development Agenda
Author(s):

Diana V. Barrowclough

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780195342109.003.00014

This chapter presents evidence showing that some developing countries are becoming extremely dynamic players in the new markets for creative industries, acting as both consumers and producers of intellectual property (IP). Their new interest in the sector reflects the fact that its earning potential far exceeds more traditional sectors such as agriculture, and that they already have some of its important sources of comparative advantage. As with the wider IP debate, questions include how to stimulate and reward the creation and dissemination of knowledge and innovation by developing country creators or investors. IP issues must also be considered within the broader context of industrial policy related to innovation, knowledge accumulation, production, and trade. Economic or industrial policies geared toward boosting innovation are as important as policies geared toward capturing or liberating IP. There is a need to seek more equitable and fair methods of rewarding the creators and their investors in the process.

Keywords:   economic development, developmental state, public entrepreneurship, copyright, industrial policy, Schumpeter, endogenous growth, diversity, global public goods

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