KARACHI -- President Asif Ali Zardari Tuesday signed the Intellectual Property Rights (IP) Ordinance 2012 on the advice of Prime Minister Yousuf Raza Gilani.
What does IPR stand for?
IPR stands for Intellectual Property Rights
This definition appears very frequently
See other definitions of IPR
We have 223 other meanings of IPR in our Acronym Attic
- Institute for Prevention Research
- Institute for Protein Research (Osaka University; Japan)
- Institute of Pacific Relations
- Institute of Production and Recording (Minneapolis Minnesota)
- Institute of Public Relations
- Institutional Planning and Research (various locations)
- Institutional Portfolio Research (finance publisher)
- Integrated Pollution Register (Czech Republic)
- Integrated Pollution Regulation
- Integrated Process Review
- Intellectual Property Rights Working Group (IETF)
- Intelligence Production Requirement
- Intended Place of Residence
- Intensive Psychiatric Rehabilitation (various organizations)
- Inter Partes Review (patents)
- Interdepartmental Procurement Request
- Interdepartmental Purchase Request
- Interim Problem Report (US NASA)
- Interim Program Review
Samples in periodicals archive:
Summary: Riyadh, Dhu Al-Qa&'dah 4, 1431, Oct 12, SPA -- The 2nd Arab Forum for the Protection of Consumers from Fraud and Counterfeiting and Protection of Intellectual Property Rights will conclude its session here later today.
has asked China for detailed information regarding its efforts to enforce intellectual property rights (IPR) laws.
981210416X WTO, internationalization and the intellectual property rights regime in China.
The purpose of this RFA is to encourage the study of the role of laws and policies regarding intellectual property rights to genetics and genomics research and development, and the effect of such laws and policies on progress in these fields and on commercialization, drug development, health care delivery, and the public health.
Canadian Intellectual Property Rights (IPR) was born out of a need to support the creators and innovators of new ideas and knowledge through patents, trademarks, copyrights and secrecy.
In this book, Perry addresses the subject of technology, the responsibility to society of those who invent and promote it, the rights of those who invent it, referred to as intellectual property rights, and the risks of those who will use it.