A Study on the Generality of Intellectual Property Conventions under Indian Law | Original Article
The Trade Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights Agreement (TRIPS) reached a state of perfection at the closure of seven years of transactions from 1986 to 1993, as a component of the Uruguay Round of Multilateral Trade Negotiations of the GATT. The TRIPS Agreement came into power on the first of January 1995, with the station of the World Trade Conglomeration. The Trade Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights Agreement (1995) accommodates least standards and measures in appreciation of the accompanying classifications of scholarly property rights Copyrights and Related (privileges of entertainers, makers of phonograms and television conglomerations), Trademarks, Geographical Evidences, Industrial Designs, Patents, Layout Designs of Integrated Circuits and the security of Undisclosed Information. The Trade Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights Agreement under Article 2 (Intellectual Property Conventions) commits an agreeability with Articles 1-12 and Article 19 of the Paris Convention for the Protection of Intellectual Property (1967) and gives that nothing in the given Agreement should disparage from the existing commitments recommended under the Paris Convention, the Worldwide Convention for the Protection of Performers, Producers of Phonograms, and Television Organizations (Rome Convention) (1961), the Berne Convention for the Security of Literary and Artistic Works (1971) and the Treaty on Intellectual Property in Respect of Integrated Circuits (1989). The point of the study is first to analyze the Trade Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights Agreement with the Paris Convention, Rome Convention, Berne Meeting and the Treaty on Intellectual Property in Respect of Integrated Circuits and at that point with the procurements of Indian Law gave under the Trademarks Act (1999), The Copyright Act (1957), the Designs Act (2000), The Semi-Conductor Integrated Circuits Layout-Out Designs Act (2000), The Patents Act (20005) and the Geographical Evidences of Goods (Registration and security) Act (1999).