• Bibliography - NZCIEL

last modified July 24, 2013 by strypey


Bioprivateering

Bioprivateering: http://stallman.org/articles/biopiracy.html

A defence of bioprivateering: http://www.kent.ac.uk/law/ip/resources/ip_dissertations/2004-05/scutt.doc

http://www.webcitation.org/6IMGt3z7v

A GNU perspective on indigenous knowledge (last article): http://www.gnu.org/brave-gnu-world/issue-59.en.html

Vandana Shiva (1999) - change western IPR: http://www.un.org/esa/socdev/unpfii/en/drip.html 

Shiva - privatisation of Neem: http://www.twnside.org.sg/title/pir-ch.htm

Wheat Bioprivateering: http://www.organicconsumers.org/articles/article_8463.cfm

Tea tree patents: http://www.freepatentsonline.com/7311928.html http://www.patentstorm.us/patents/5738863.html   

Open Education Resources 

http://wikieducator.org/Launch_of_the_OER_foundation

Mātauranga and Indigenous Worldview

Ken Wilbur on worldviews and aperspectival madness: http://www.webcitation.org/6IMFqCn37

The story of Tane's journey to claim the three kete of knowledge: http://www.teara.govt.nz/en/ranginui-the-sky/2

 

Three kete

Tane ascends to the heavens: http://www.teara.govt.nz/en/ranginui-the-sky/2 

Artwork by Jane Crisp: http://www.artfind.co.nz/cgi-bin/WebObjects/ArtFind.woa/6/wa/publicView?seekType=20&artworkCodeToShow=sleepinggian&artistCode=janecris&artworkOffsetToShow=-1&artworkSort=15,23,27,16,10 

Poor translation, strongly influenced by Judeo-Christian dualism (darkness + unknown = evil and dangerous): http://www.kapitihealth.org.nz/docs/whakatauki_KHSIS.pdf 

Artwork which interprets the kete as a metaphor for keeping body (Aronui), mind (Tuauri), and spirit (Tuatea) in balance:  http://www.enlightermagazine.com/projects/baskets-knowledge-david-trubridge  

 

Mataatua Declaration: http://www.idrc.ca/en/ev-30143-201-1-DO_TOPIC.html 

UN Declaration on rights of indigenous people: http://www.un.org/esa/socdev/unpfii/en/drip.html

Collective privacy: http://privacy.org.nz/assets/Files/Speeches-presentations/Speech-Notes-for-33rd-APPA-Forum-Open-Forum-on-Privacy-and-Society-Darwin-3-4-June-2010.doc 

Arguments against public domain absorbing indigenous stories. Example of 'collective privacy': www.aiatsis.gov.au/asp/docs/WhoOwnsStory.pdf 

Recognition of Indigenous "intellectual property"

Attempt to trademark Ka Mate: 

Official agreement recognising Ngati Toa significance of Ka Mate: http://nz01.terabyte.co.nz/ots/DocumentLibrary/NgatiToaofferletter.pdf

Media version claiming "ownership": http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/asia-pacific/7882775.stm 

Claims Ngati Toa want royalties, despite the quotes from Ngati Toa saying no such thing: http://tvnz.co.nz/national-news/haka-royalties-may-prove-minefield-2485368 

John Archer's article on the origin of Ka Mate: 

"Defending a trademark was too expensive for the iwi": http://www.nbr.co.nz/article/iwi-wants-ka-mate-haka-settlement-protection-49002 

http://www.stuff.co.nz/dominion-post/news/4343764/Rugby-union-close-to-haka-deal

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/sport/rugbyunion/international/newzealand/4589226/New-Zealand-government-returns-Haka-to-Maori-people.html

http://www.guardian.co.uk/world/2009/feb/12/new-zealand-haka-maoris  

 

Case study: Foreign discussion of kaupapa tapu that might be considered 'collectively private', licensed under CC: http://www.templestudy.com/2008/09/25/powhiri-and-hongi-of-new-zealands-maori-a-sacred-ritual/  

The World Intellectual Property Organisation (WIPO) prefers the phrase "indigenous intellectual property" to "indigenous knowledge": http://www.webcitation.org/5qPWzKzno  

Toi Iho is a trademarked brand, which assert the Industrial Design Rights of Tangata Whanua over their art and craft traditions: http://www.toiiho.com/

Theresa Reihana - Toi Iho approved artist, uses all-right-reserved copyright: http://maoriartist.com/index.html 

Robert Jahnke - Tangata whenua artist exlores what 'Māori made' means: http://www.paulnache.com/media/122445/maorimade,%20robert%20jahnke%20at%20paulnache,%20june%202010.pdf  

"While Te Waka Toi’s chair, Darrin Haimona delivered the news to a relieved and appreciative group of TTIF trustees, he was clear CNZ required a legal entity into which the Toi Iho marks can be legally transferred." http://news.tangatawhenua.com/archives/5166  

Copyright

Thesis on Maaori literature as "survivance", traditional copyright used to contribute to cultural survival: http://researchspace.auckland.ac.nz/handle/2292/4528

Social Science Research Council. The \'Propertization\' of Traditional Arts in Indonesia. URL:http://www.ssrc.org/programs/the-propertization-of-traditional-arts-in-indonesia/. Accessed: 2010-09-14. (Archived by WebCite® at http://www.webcitation.org/5sjgYQJ8m) 


Free Culture Perspective on "Intellectual Property"

Stallman - "Seductive mirage": http://www.gnu.org/philosophy/not-ipr.html

Free cultural works definition - transcends and includes free software: http://freedomdefined.org/Definition

CC Use By and For Indigenous People

Guatemalan public lead for CC proposes CC licensing facilitating sharing of knowledge between indigenous and spanish speaking populations in her country: http://creativecommons.org/weblog/entry/10445

Sarawak Gone: CC licenses used to gift ownership of documentaries made about indigenous people back to them, while ensuring the docos can be shared under the terms of the CC license used: http://wiki.creativecommons.org/Case_Studies/Association_for_Progressive_Communications_Australia 

Creating open designs commissioned by indigenous users, licensed under CC: http://openarchitecturenetwork.org/projects/indigenous_studio   

CC0 licence: http://wiki.creativecommons.org/CC0_FAQ

Public Domain Mark: http://wiki.creativecommons.org/PDM_FAQ  

Whose Law

http://brucejesson.com/item/2008/07/bruce-jesson-memorial-lecture-2004---professor-ani-mikaere 

General

Some more confused commentary inspired by "intellectual property": http://www.review.mai.ac.nz/index.php/TK/article/view/294

Indigenous tatooing: http://blog.iphandbook.org/?cat=64

US proposal to balance perpetual copyright - Microtax (eg $1) must be paid annually after 50 years to keep a work in copyright: http://www.lessig.org/blog/archives/EAFAQ.html

Social construction and limitation of Māori identity by pākehā institutions: http://muse.jhu.edu/login?uri=/journals/contemporary_pacific/v016/16.2hokowhitu.html