By Hemant Rawat
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Additional resources for Agricultural Biotechnology
Plants and the New Regimes GLOBAL REGIMES Biotechnology, along with closely related issues of food, farming, and intellectual property rights, has become a flashpoint in multilateral trade and environmental negotiations between developing nations. Sharp disagreements about trade in genetically engineered products and about the patenting of living things have sparked disputes about the powers and scope of emerging institutions of global governance. Central to these controversies are tensions between the principles and jurisdictions of the World Trade Organization (WTO) and those of the international Convention on Biological Diversity (CBD) and the new Cartagena Protocol on Biosafety.
The original (1983) version of the IU declared all plant genetic resources, including varieties covered by intellectual-property 46 Plants and the New Regimes claims in their countries of origin, to be part of the "common heritage" of humankind. The Southern sponsors of this particular reinterpretation of "common heritage" intended it to mean that their farmers or enterprises would not be blocked by patents or other forms of IPRs from reproducing, breeding, and selling hybrid or genetically engineered plants or seeds.
As a result of the test on 43 segments, adventitious buds were differentiated from 25 segments until 40 days after their Introduction 27 infection with Agrobacterium, and the GUS activity was found in the adventitious buds of 4 lines among them. 3% based on the GUS activity. Desired. 5% Compo Compo Ex. Ex. 4 Ex. 4 Ex. 5 5 Plant E. 3% Also, the GUS gene-introduced calli in Examples 2 and 3 showed higher probability to differentiate GUS geneintroduced adventitious buds than those in Comparative Examples 2 and 3.