After the decision in Schmeiser, the Canadian Biotechnology Advisory Committee recommended that the Patent Act be amended to clarify the scope of rights related to the patenting of plant genes and cells (Canadian Biotechnology Advisory Committee, "Rationalizing Patent Law in the Age of Biotechnology" (September 2004), online: Canadian Biotechnology Advisory Committee <http://cbac-cccb.
What does CBAC stand for?
CBAC stands for Canadian Biotechnology Advisory Committee
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of CBAC
We have 33 other meanings of CBAC in our Acronym Attic
- Community Broadcasting Association of Australia
- Concerned Businessmen's Association of America
- Cornell Black Alumni Association
- Centre for Black and African Arts and Civilization (Nigeria)
- Commercial Business and Aviation Advisory Circular (Canada)
- College of Business Administration Alumni and Friends, Inc. (University of Hawaii)
- Capacity Building Advisory Board (various locations)
- Commercial Breaks and Beats (music database; UK)
- County Business Administration Building (various locations)
- Canadian Bar Association British Columbia
- Central Bucks Aquatic Club
- Cesarean Birth After Cesarean
- Chesapeake Bay Aquatic Swim Club
- Christian Brothers Automotive Corporation (Houston, Texas)
- Club Belge des Anciennes Citroën (French: Belgian Club of Old Citroen; Belgium)
- Club de Badminton de Checy (French: Checy Badminton Club; Checy, France)
- Community Bankers Acquisition Corp. (Delaware)
- Congresso Baiano de Análises Clínicas (Portugese)
- Context-Based Access Control
- Council for Business and the Arts in Canada
Samples in periodicals archive:
In 1999, the government of Canada created the Canadian Biotechnology Advisory Committee (CBAC) to provide advice on the social, ethical, regulatory, economic, health, environmental and scientific considerations of biotechnology policy.
But to develop effectively, the sector needs a game plan, and a new report by the Canadian Biotechnology Advisory Committee (CBAC) might offer the answer.