Denise Nicholson



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Kumara, K (2005) “India adopts WTO patent law with Left Front support,” World Socialist Web Site, 16 April, http://www.wsws.org/articles/2005/apr2005/indi-a16.shtml, retrieved April 2005


Lessig, L (1999) Code: And Other Laws of Cyberspace

Lessig, L (2004) Free Culture: How Big Media Uses Technology and the Law to Lock Down Culture and Control Creativity, Penguin, New York, http://free-culture.org/freecontent/, retrieved February 2005.


Liang, L (2004) Guide to Open Content Licences, Piet Zwart Institute.
Maskus, KE & Reichman, JH (2004) “The Globalization of Private Knowledge Goods and the Privatization of Global Public Goods,” Journal of International Economic Law 2004: 7(2): 279-320, Oxford University Press, Oxford.
Musungu, S & Dutfield, G (2003) “Multilateral Agreements and a TRIPS-Plus World: The World Intellectual Property Organisation,” TRIPS Paper #3, Quaker United Nations Office, Geneva, http://www.geneva.quno.info/pdf/WIPO(A4)final0304.pdf, retrieved April 2005.
Nicholson, D (2004) “Copyright and ETDs in SA Tertiary Institutions,” presentation to DATAD Seminar, Addis Ababa, October 2004, http://www.aau.org/datad/cip/addis04/denisenicholson.pdf, retrieved February 2005.
OSI (2002) “Budapest Open Access Initiative” statement, Open Society Institute website, http://www.soros.org/openaccess, retrieved April 2005.
PICC (2004) PICC Report on Intellectual Property Rights in the Print Industries Sector,

Print Industries Cluster Council with the Publishers’ Association of South Africa (PASA), Cape Town, available via PASA website, http://www.publishsa.co.za/


Prabhala, A & Caine, C (2005) “Memorandum on the Free Trade Agreement negotiations between the United States and the Southern African Customs Union,” Access to Learning Materials in Southern Africa Project, Consumer Institute SA, Johannesburg, http://ibt.afrihost.com/accessof/files/ipr-us-sacu-fta.doc,

retrieved March 2005.


Ruigrok, Inge (2005) “UNESCO Convention on Cultural Diversity in the Making,” onThe Power of Culture: Current Affairs website, The Netherlands, March, http://www.powerofculture.nl/uk/current/2005/march/unesco.html, retrieved April 2005.
SA DST (2004) – South African Department of Science & Technology, Indigenous Knowledge Systems (IKS) Policy, http://www.dst.gov.za/reports/iks_policy.pdf, retrieved May 2005.

Schepens, P (2000) Guide to the Collective Administration of Authors’ Rights, UNESCO, Paris.


Smith, A (1995) Copyright Companion, Butterworths, Durban.
Stallman, R (1995) “Did You Say ‘Intellectual Property’? It's a Seductive Mirage,’ http://www.gnu.org/philosophy/not-ipr.xhtml, retrieved May 2005.
Stein, P, Patel, S & Tshepe, D (2003) Cyberlaw for Civil Society: A Resource Guide, OSISA & Cheadle Thompsona & Haysom, Johannesburg.
Townsend, E (2003) “Legal and Policy Responses to the Disappearing ‘Teacher Exception,’ or Copyright Ownership in the 21st Century” in Minnesota Intellectual Property Review, Vol. 4, No 2 http://mipr.umn.edu/archive/v4n2/townsend.pdf, retrieved February 2005.
UN (1948) Universal Declaration of Human Rights, United Nations, New York,
UN (2003) WSIS Declaration of Principles, Geneva, December,
UNESCO (2003) Charter on the Preservation of the Digital Heritage, UNESCO, Paris, http://portal.unesco.org/ci/en/file_download.php/09f4ffcbdaddeeb0ecdd3ac1a0662398Charter_en.pdf

UNESCO (2003) Charter on the Preservation of the Digital Heritage, UNESCO, Paris, http://portal.unesco.org/ci/en/file_download.php/09f4ffcbdaddeeb0ecdd3ac1a0662398Charter_en.pdf


UNESCO (2005a) Culture – “Debates: Cultural Diversity – A Key for the 21st Century?” 

http://portal.unesco.org/culture/admin/ev.php?URL_ID=12899&URL_DO=DO_TOPIC&URL_SECTION=201&reload=1063506793, retrieved May 2005.
UNESCO (2005b), website, http://portal.unesco.org, retrieved April 2005.
WIPO (2005a) “About Intellectual Property,” World Intellectual Property Organisation, Geneva, http://www.wipo.int/about-ip/en/, retrieved February 2005.
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WTO (2005) “Understanding the WTO: The Agreements:
Intellectual Property: Protection and Enforcement,” World Trade Organisation, Geneva, http://www.wto.org/english/thewto_e/whatis_e/tif_e/agrm7_e.htm, retrieved February 2005.
Acknowledgements

Many thanks to the following people who are helping, in one way or another, to make the Commons-sense Project possible:


APC: Anriette Esterhuysen

A2LM in Southern Africa Project: Achal Prabhala

CoL: Paul West

CPTech: Jamie Love, Thiru Balasubramaniam

Creative Commons: Andrew Rens, Lawrence Lessig, Paula leDieu

Eve Gray & Associates: Eve Gray

IDRC: Heloise Emdon, Steve Song, Laurent Elder, Ailoune Camara

ILO: John Myers

IP Watch: Carolyn Deere, William New

Nigerian Mission, Geneva: Usman Sarki

OLS, U of KZN: Alan Amory

OSISA: Ashraf Patel

Paraffin: Phillipa Moore

Phoenix International: Carolyn Ackermann

SASLI: Susan Veldsman

Soros/OSI: Melissa Hageman, Vera Franz

Stellenbosch U: Jennifer de Beer

TRALAC: Tenu Avafia

U of Cape Town: Charles Masango, Hussein Suleman

SA Dept of Science & Technology: Adi Paterson, Bhavini Kalan

SA National Research Foundation (NRF): Andrew Kaniki

South Centre: Sisule Musungu
WIPO IGC: Wend Wendland

Wits P&DM: Moneerah Ismail

Wits University LINK Centre: Luci Abrahams, Alison Gillwald, Tumi Molefe

Wits University Library: Felix Ubogo, Denise Nicholson, Di Man

Appendix 1 – Questionnaire


Commons-sense: Towards an African Digital Information Commons

http://www.commons-sense.org
Research Questionnaire

(Please only answer sections that are relevant to the project – don’t worry about leaving some or lots of fields empty; brief, note-form answers are fine – we know you are a busy person!)




  1. Name of project:

  2. Main project partner(s)/player(s):

  3. Physical location of project headquarters: (institution, city/town, country):

  4. Web link:

  5. Key contact person:

  6. E-mail of contact person:

  7. Main project objectives:

  8. Current project information/knowledge/creativity/innovation activities/outputs:

  9. Planned future information/knowledge/creativity/innovation activities/outputs:

  10. Languages used:

  11. Main target audience(s):

  12. Main project income source(s), including names of donors:

  13. Year of project beginning:

  14. Brief project history:

  15. Digital element(s) of the project:

  16. On-line element(s) of the project:

  17. Main project successes:

  18. Main project challenges/difficulties:

  19. Project participation in national advocacy, lobbying & policy development:

  20. Project participation in international advocacy, lobbying & policy development:



Please return completed questionnaire to Chris Armstrong & Silvia Hirano at:

armstrong.c@pdm.wits.ac.za

lsesummer2004@yahoo.com

Thank you!



1 A trademark is a unique sign or marking that identifies a particular entity or good or service. A patent is a unique invention or design.



The Digital Information Commons: An African Participant’s Guide – 19 May 2005


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