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4 edition of Do stronger intellectual property rights increase international technology transfer? found in the catalog.

Do stronger intellectual property rights increase international technology transfer?

Lee Branstetter

Do stronger intellectual property rights increase international technology transfer?

empirical evidence from U.S. firm-level data

by Lee Branstetter

  • 92 Want to read
  • 20 Currently reading

Published by National Bureau of Economic Research in Cambridge, MA .
Written in English

    Places:
  • United States.
    • Subjects:
    • Technology transfer -- United States.,
    • Intellectual property -- United States.,
    • International business enterprises -- United States.

    • Edition Notes

      StatementLee Branstetter, Raymond Fisman, C. Fritz Foley.
      SeriesNBER working paper series ;, working paper 11516, Working paper series (National Bureau of Economic Research : Online) ;, working paper no. 11516.
      ContributionsFisman, Raymond., National Bureau of Economic Research.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHB1
      The Physical Object
      FormatElectronic resource
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL3478484M
      LC Control Number2005618519

      Advocates maintain instead that strengthening IPR protection promotes more innovation globally, thereby generating economic growth. Even if the bulk of this innovation occurs in the advanced countries, these proponents maintain, stronger IPR protection will accelerate the transfer of technology among nations, resulting in mutual benefits. In Do Stronger Intellectual Property Rights Increase International Technology Transfer? Published: Branstetter, Lee G., Raymond Fisman and C. Fritz Foley. "Do Stronger Intellectual Property Rights Increase International Technology Transfer? Empirical Evidence From U.S. Firm-Level Panel Data," Quarterly Journal of Economics, , v(1,Feb),

      This thesis analyses whether intellectual property rights promote or restrain technology transfer to developing countries and what effect the Agreement on Trade-Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights (TRIPS) Agreement have on technology transfer to developing countries. Technology transfer is traditionally used as a means to increase the technological knowledge of countries, and there. Do stronger intellectual property rights increase international technology transfer? Empirical evidence from U.S. firm-level panel data (Inglês)Cited by:

      This paper assesses the effects of strengthening intellectual property rights (IPRs) on international technology transfer. It examines the effects of a major shift towards stronger IPRs in U.S. history: the country™s accession to the Paris Convention on Specifically.   Stronger IPRs protection should increase incentives for innovation and raise returns to international technology transfer. However, it also could raise the costs of acquiring new technology and products, shifting the global terms of trade in favor of technology producers and against technology .


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Do stronger intellectual property rights increase international technology transfer? by Lee Branstetter Download PDF EPUB FB2

One of the alleged benefits of the recent global movement to strengthen intellectual property rights (IPRs) is that such reforms accelerate transfers of technology between countries.

Branstetter, Fisman, and Foley examine how technology transfer among U.S. multinational firms changes in response to a series of IPR reforms undertaken by 12 countries over the –99 period.

This paper examines how technology transfer within U.S. multinational firms changes in response to a series of IPR reforms undertaken by 16 countries over the period. Analysis of detailed firm-level data reveals that royalty payments for technology transferred to affiliates increase at the time of reforms, as do affiliate R&D expenditures and total levels of foreign patent by: One of the alleged benefits of the recent global movement to strengthen intellectual property rights (IPR) is that such reforms accelerate transfers of technology between countries.

This paper examines how technology transfer among U.S. multinational firms changes in response to a series of IPR reforms undertaken by 12 countries over the Cited by: 2.

Intellectual Property Rights and Technology Transfer One of the potential benefits of strengthening intellectual property rights is that such protections may induce foreign firms to produce and sell technologically advanced goods in the reforming country.

πa will increase with s, technology transfers will increase with stronger property rights enforcement; as a result, profits are pushed toward the threshold at which they offset transfer costs. Analysis of detailed firm-level data reveals that royalty payments for technology transferred to affiliates increase at the time of reforms, as do affiliate R&D expenditures and total levels of foreign patent applications.

BibTeX @INPROCEEDINGS{Branstetter06dostronger, author = {Lee G. Branstetter and Raymond Fisman and C. Fritz Foley}, title = {Do Stronger Intellectual Property Rights Increase International Technology Transfer.

Empirical Evidence from U.S. Firm-Level Data, Quarterly}, booktitle = {, Intellectual Property Rights, Imitation, and Foreign Direct Investment: Theory and Evidence, NBER. reforms of intellectual property rights regimes undertaken by 12 countries over the period.

Using detailed data at the level of the transacting firm, we find evidence that multinationals respond to stronger IPR regimes by increasing their technology transfer to the reforming countries.

This increase is reflected in intrafirm technology. One of the alleged benefits of the recent global movement to strengthen intellectual property rights (IPRs) is that such reforms accelerate transfers of technology between countries. The paper examines how technology transfer among U.S.

multinational firms changes in response to a series of IPR reforms undertaken by 12 countries over the For a world sample, we find that stronger intellectual property laws have a positive impact on a country’s ability to expand its productive frontier and apply tacit and explicit innovative advances.

However, this effect is restricted to countries with an above average level of development and by: Do Stronger Intellectual Property Rights Increase International Technology Transfer.

Empirical Evidence from US Firm-Level Panel Data*. Branstetter, Lee G. & Fisman, Raymond & Foley, C. Fritz, "Do stronger intellectual property rights increase international technology transfer.

Empirical evidence from U.S. firm-level panel data," Policy Research Working Paper SeriesThe World Bank. Lee G. Branstetter, Raymond Fisman, C. Fritz Foley, Do Stronger Intellectual Property Rights Increase International Technology Transfer.

Empirical Evidence from U. Firm-Level Panel Data, The Quarterly Journal of Economics, VolumeIssue 1, FebruaryCited by: Request PDF | Do Stronger Intellectual Property Rights Increase International Technology Transfer. Empirical Evidence from U.S. Firm-Level Panel Data | This paper examines how technology transfer.

Request PDF | Do Stronger Intellectual Property Rights Increase International Technology Transfer. Empirical Evidence from U. Firm-Level Panel Data | This paper examines how technology transfer. Do Stronger Intellectual Property Rights Increase International Technology Transfer.

Empirical Evidence from U. Firm-Level Panel Data. Lee G. Branstetter, Raymond Fisman and C. Fritz Foley. The Quarterly Journal of Economics,vol. issue 1, Abstract: This paper examines how technology transfer within U. multinational firms changes in response to a series of IPR Cited by: Do stronger intellectual property rights increase international technology transfer.

Empirical evidence from U.S. firm-level panel data (English) Abstract. One of the alleged benefits of the recent global movement to strengthen intellectual property rights (IPRs) is that such reforms accelerate transfers of technology between by: Do stronger intellectual property rights increase international technology transfer.

Empirical evidence from U.S. firm-level panel data. Lee G. Branstetter, Raymond Fisman and C. Fritz Foley. NoPolicy Research Working Paper Series from The World Bank Abstract: One of the alleged benefits of the recent global movement to strengthen intellectual property rights (IPRs) is that such reforms Cited by: It is shown that stronger IPR protection in the South (i.e., the adoption and implementation of the TRIPs agreement) leads to a permanent increase in the rate of technology transfer to the South within multinational firms, a permanent increase in R&D employment by Southern affiliates of Northern multinationals, a permanent decrease in the North Cited by: Get this from a library.

Do stronger intellectual property rights increase international technology transfer?: empirical evidence from U.S. firm-level panel data. [Lee Branstetter; Raymond Fisman; Fritz C. One of the alleged benefits of the recent global movement to strengthen intellectual property rights (IPRs) is that such reforms accelerate transfers of technology between countries.

The paper examines how technology transfer among U.S. multinational firms changes in response to a series of IPR reforms undertaken by 12 countries over the period. The analysis of detailed firm-level data.Get this from a library!

Do stronger intellectual property rights increase international technology transfer?: empirical evidence from U.S. firm-level data. [Lee Branstetter; Raymond Fisman; C Fritz Foley; National Bureau of Economic Research.].part 1: overview of technology transfer, intellectual property rights and effective university-industry partnerships in china, india, japan, philippines,the republic of korea, singapore and thailand 1.

introduction 2. historical andcultural settings for university-industry (u-i) collaboration 3. u-i .