|WikiProject Law||(Rated C-class, Low-importance)|
|WikiProject Brands||(Rated C-class, Mid-importance)|
I took this from the current entry- Article 22 of the TRIPS Agreement says that all governments must provide legal opportunities in their own laws for the owner of a GI registered in that country to prevent the use of marks that mislead the public as to the geographical origin of the good.
This is, to my understsanding, incorrect. TRIPS itself does not require Geographical Indications to be registered in the host country, or any other country for that matter. Rather, the international (and particular national) register system is merely something to be negotiated, pursuant to Article 24 of the TRIPS Agreement. I'm going to double check this, but isn't this the case?
This needs examples. Would, say, Florida orange juice be one? if not, the article also needs clarification. —The preceding unsigned comment was added by 18.104.22.168 (talk • contribs) 12:26, 2 July 2005 (UTC)
- There article currently has examples (e.g. Bordeaux and parmigiano). --Swift 22:58, 18 July 2006 (UTC)
Indian statutory provisions
Some Anon has pasted provisions of Indian Stautes on GI's word by word, probably because he is unaware of WP's policies and the needs of the article. The article needs immediate cleanup by the administrators....Anon Alleged vandal of Diamirza article'(http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dia_Mirza) —The preceding unsigned comment was added by 22.214.171.124 (talk • contribs) 14:21, 12 July 2006 (UTC)
- I've removed the statutes. --Swift 22:58, 18 July 2006 (UTC)
Points which may be included
1.A GI is something more than 'indication of source' and less than 'appellation of origin'. The article can draw the distinction between the related concepts of 'indication of source' and appellation of origin and 'GI'.
2. The prevailing practice of some countries to facilitate GI protection through means other than 'special GI legislations' like through 'legislations against unfair trade competition', 'legislations of certification marks', 'legislations on consumer protection' and sometimes merely relying on 'judicial precedents'.
3.The popularity of GI and related protection regimes in some countries owing to their respective environmetnal, natural and cultural factors ..(France, italy, and other such countries who have got the largest number of GI's and the very small number of GIs for countries like UK etc.)
4.The special status of 'Wines and spirits', 'special Cheese conventions' in european markets and their efforts to provide stronger protection to them.
Protection Period Limits
There also doesn't seem to be any mention of time limits in the article, India for e.g. is supposed to have only 20 years of protection, it would be interesting to know if others have same or increased number of years protection.Shirishag75 (talk) 00:14, 14 July 2014 (UTC)