Scientific and Technological Policy in Mexico and Intellectual Property

  • Jorge Amigo Castañeda


Before addressing the topic of scientific and technological policy in Mexico and its relation to intellectual property, it is important to review some aspects that have contributed to the establishment and evolution of what we know today as the “intellectual property system.”


Intellectual Property Capita Income Patent Application Patent Document International Patent Classification 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


  1. CONACYT (Nacional Science and Technology Council) (2005), Informe General del Estado de la Ciencia y la Tecnología, Conacyt, Mexico.Google Scholar
  2. IMPI (Mexican Industrial Property Institute) (2006), “Informe Anual de Actividades 2004 –2005”.Google Scholar
  3. IMPI (Mexican Industrial Property Institute) (2005), “Informe Anual de Actividades 2004”.Google Scholar
  4. IMPI (Mexican Industrial Property Institute) (1997), “Primer Informe de Actividades” 1994 –1996.Google Scholar
  5. KIPO (Korean Intellectual Property Office) (2005), “Annual Report 2004”.Google Scholar
  6. Lederman, D., W. Maloney and L. Serven (2005), Lesson from NAFTA for Latin America and the Caribbean, World Bank and Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
  7. WIPO (World Intellectual Property Organization) (2005), Statistics-PCT Statistical Indicators Report.Google Scholar
  8. Reforma (2004), “Ley de la Propiedad Industrial”, 26 January.Google Scholar
  9. USPTO (United States Patents and Trademarks Office) (2004), “Annual Report 2003”.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© United Nations 2009

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Mexican Institute of Industrial Property (IMPI)Mexico CityMexico

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