Back
 BLR  Vol.7 No.3 , September 2016
Interests Analysis on Compulsory License
Abstract: In this paper I turn to different conceptions of interest. There are several theories in the field of political philosophy about what interest is and therefore several conceptions of interest exist. Three pairs of interest are clarified: interest as welfare and interest as resource, reflective interest and volitional interest, public interest and private interest. Especially, interests in compulsory licenses are also described, which are including compulsory licenses and the conceptions of interest, diversity of interests and interest in pharmaceutical industry. By these analyses, we can see interests in compulsory licenses in general and in pharmaceutical industry.
Cite this paper: Guo, M. (2016) Interests Analysis on Compulsory License. Beijing Law Review, 7, 205-211. doi: 10.4236/blr.2016.73021.
References

[1]   Anderson, J. E. (2011). Public Policymaking: An Introduction (pp. 150-153). Wadsworth Political Science (Part of Cengage Learning).

[2]   Baker, B. K. (2004). Arthritic Flexibilities for Accessing Medicines: Analysis of WTO Action Regarding Paragraph 6 of the Doha Declaration on the Trips Agreement and Public Health. Indiana International & Comparative Law Review, 613, 705.

[3]   Baumol, W. J. (1952). Welfare Economics and the Theory of the State. Harvard: Harvard University Press.

[4]   Collins-Chase, C. T. (2008). The Case against TRIPS-Plus Protection in Developing Countries Facing AIDS Epidemics. University of Pennsylvania Journal of International Law, 763, 765.

[5]   DeRoo, P. (2011). Public Non-Commercial Use Compulsory Licensing for Pharmaceutical Drugs in Government Health Care Programs. Michigan Journal of International Law, 32, 347-394.

[6]   Do Amaral, A. (2005). Compulsory Licensing and Access to Medicine in Developing Countries. Yale Law School Legal Scholarship Repository.

[7]   Dworkin, R. (2000). Sovereign Virtue: the Theory and Practice of Equality (pp. 17-18, 242-245). Harvard: Harvard University Press.

[8]   Hardin, R. (1997). Economic Theories of the State. Perspectives on Public Choice: A Handbook (pp. 21-34). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

[9]   Posner, E. A., & Weisbach, D. (2010). Climate Change and Future Justice. Princeton: Princeton University Press.

[10]   Rawls, J. (1971). A Theory of Justice (pp. 54-79). Harvard: Harvard University Press.

[11]   Redford, E. S. (1957). Ideal and Practice in Public Administration. Alabama: University of Alabama Press.

[12]   Samuelson, P. (1954). The Pure Theory of Public Expenditure. The Review of Economics and Statistics, 36, 387-389.
http://dx.doi.org/10.2307/1925895

[13]   Tsai, G. (2009). Canada’s Access to Medicines Regime: Compulsory Licensing Schemes under the WTO Doha Declaration. Virginia Journal of International Law, 50, 1063.

[14]   United Nations (1948). Universal Declaration of Human Rights.

[15]   Usami, M. (2008). Law as Public Policy: Combining Justice with Interest. In T. Biernat, & M. Zirk-Sadowski (Eds.), Politics of Law and Legal Policy: Between Modern and Post-Modern Jurisprudence (pp. 292-315). Warsaw: Wolters Kluwer Polska.

[16]   Winslow, C. E. A. (1920). The Untilled Fields of Public Health. Science, 51, 23-33.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1126/science.51.1306.23

 
 
Top