View Here : Banning Absurd Practice Of Patenting
Patently Absurd. How could the Patent Office ever grant a patent to Compton'son its claim to have invented multimedia? ... Then there is the honey pot of private practice. The Patent Office ...
“No patents on human life” is about as controversial a statement as “we support our brave troops overseas.” PS I don’t see where the 13 Amendment says anything about “self-aware entities.” However, I also don’t see where the 5th or 14th says anything about abortion, so maybe the 13th really was intended to ban patents on human life.
Why Biotech Patents are Patently Absurd—Scientific Briefing on TRIPS and Related Issues† Mae-Wan Ho The Institute of Science in Society, PO Box 32097, London NW1 OXR (Received 13 November 2001) The author discusses TRIPS Agreement and gives reasons for revoking and banning patenting of life forms and living processes.
The governor of Puerto Rico signed an executive order on Wednesday banning so-called conversion therapy for gay or transgender minors on the island.
The absurdity of patenting genes ... There is a moral and practical argument to be had about patenting nature, but the rights conferred in this patent are basically absurd. Topics.
The percentage of ‘Biotechnology’ firms’ budgets spent on R&D is minimal. Indeed, banning patenting actually protects the public investment into genome research which could become wasted if private companies stifle attempts to research into genes, on which they hold a patent." Gene patents are perverse commercial exploitation of nature.
Or Just Proving A Point Through Absurdism? ... patents are by taking the concept to the logical absurd extreme: patenting storylines. ... USPTO practice is the patenting of Buisness Methods, art ...
The final argument proposes a method for patenting the heat of the sun. Assuming that granting this patent will be generally considered absurd, the argument exposes a further, fundamental problem of the concept and practice of product patenting.
Patents Directed to Human Organisms September 9, 2011 Patent Dennis Crouch A major problem with the soon-to-be-enacted patent reform act (H.R. 1249) is that its poor wording inevitably leads to uncertainty about how the law will be interpreted by the courts and by the patent office (USPTO).
A US Patent Office employee once famously remarked that they would allow a GM mouse to be patented as long the ‘inventor’ could claim a use beyond cat food. The rest of the world was a little less enthusiastic about patenting life, with developing countries being, rightly, the most sceptical.