Edited By: KE Hoagland and AY Rossman
347 pages, Figs, tabs
The 1996 Beltsville Symposium brought scientists, economists, legal experts, and policymakers together for the first time to explicitly define the role of science (including taxonomy and biodiversity research as well as agricultural sciences) in discussions on the political and economic control of genetic resources. This book explores the ownership of access to genetic resources and biological specimens, and the effects these issues have on the ability of scientists to do their job of providing knowledge to benefit the people of the world.
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I don't know how you got a book printed 26 years ago in the conditions that I received it (like new) but you do it! ABSOLUTELY AWESOME!
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