Creation and Management of University Industry Collabortaions in South Asia

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Universities of South Asia are producing high quality world class research which is generally published in scientific journals. Too much emphasis on publication hinders its translation into products and processes, resultantly devoiding the society from its economic and societal advantages. Therefore, to spur creativity and innovation, Universities have to shed their traditional role of merely imparting education and become important economic institutions in order to contribute in the country’s growth and development. It is pertinent that Universities should collaborate with industries to enhance the dissemination of research and its development which can foster the economic development of the South Asian countries. With the increasing technological advancements and its impacts on economy, South Asian countries should not lag behind in bringing uniform and transparent University Industry collaboration policy which is rapidly becoming a practice across the world. This study highlights the importance of University Industry collaboration, its ramifications and the progress made by the South Asian countries in this direction.

Keywords: University-Industry Collaboration, IPRs, South Asia, economic development, technology transfer


I.                   INTRODUCTION


The advent of globalization poses myriad number of problems from poverty to climate change, which has drawn the attention of Universities and Industries for seeking the remedy to these man made puzzles through effective collaborations.[1] The paradigm change in the international economic conditions has expanded the role of knowledge in global market which unlocks numerous opportunities for the development of knowledge-intensive segments.[2]                       The University Industry collaboration (hereinafter U-I collaboration) is one of the effective tool to find new approaches and methods to resolve the extremely challenging issues which are plaguing the lives of people.[3] Additionally, the intense competition at international and domestic market requires new knowledge and innovation therefore, U-I collaborations facilitate the Industries to maintain competitive edge in the world economy.[4]

With the changing landscape of creation, production and diffusion of novel ideas and knowledge around the world,[5] the role of Universities as originators and keepers of knowledge and innovation has become critical to the future of countries as an engine of development and growth.[6] Universities are regularly called upon to make significant, substantial and direct contributions towards the society in the form of research. The need of the hour is to redefine the roles of Universities beyond imparting education, to assist countries in achieving economic growth and also finding solutions to the pressing social challenges.[7] However, to enhance social and economic impact of the Universities’ research, it has become necessary that the knowledge should be refined through the active interaction with the industry. Thus, a proper and effective U-I collaboration mechanism is required to be put in place at domestic level to fully utilize the Universities scientific knowledge for the welfare of people.[8]

To shape the future of the South Asia, Universities of this region cannot remain static in the dynamic knowledge economy. To put brave front in this competitive global economy, Universities and Institutions have to transform themselves from mere generator of ideas to source of knowledge creation.[9] In the age of extensive technological innovation, the economic development and growth of the States are profoundly hinging on effective utilization of the science & technology (hereinafter S&T).[10] But economic and social prosperity is unlikely to be achieved without the indispensable role of Universities in commercializing new knowledge and inventions.[11]

This essay attempts to analyze the progress made by the South Asian countries in the direction of the U-I collaborations and fundamental problems associated with U-I collaborations.



With few exceptions, most of the Universities and Institutions of South Asian countries are at a nascent stage of commercializing the public funded research and development.[12] It is mainly due to the ideological mindset that perceive U-I collaborations as a capitalist manifestation threatening the independence of Universities and Intuitions to seek the truth.[13] Moreover, little awareness about the intellectual property rights aggravates this situation. Furthermore, Universities attach more importance to the publication of academic writings in scientific journals than protecting the knowledge through patent or transferring the knowledge to industry for its effective utilization.[14] These mindsets and weak economic conditions have inhibited the South Asian countries to make progress in the direction of developing mutual relationships between Universities and Industries for the development of S&T. In consequence, South Asian countries are unable to achieve the benefits from their valuable research results[15] which are gathering dust in library and laboratories.[16] Having said that, South Asian countries, if opted to have U-I linkages policy, should ensure that it should not hinder the scientific innovation and its availability, accessibility & affordability.[17]

The strategic U-I collaborations can drive the engines of economy while breaching the knowledge frontiers to tackle societal problems.[18] Therefore, Universities are required to apply their knowledge repositories in the economic progress of the society.[19] But the problem in materializing this scheme is that, the academic research and Industries interests are two poles apart and difficult to reconcile. Generally, Universities are engaged in the long term interests of sharing knowledge for the welfare of the society[20] whereas the industries seek to concentrate on creating economic values for the industry’s benefit & strive for market success.[21] Even after having such ideological gaps, the interests of Universities and Industries can be said to converge at an area of common and shared interests.[22] So, the synergy of the Universities conceptualization and Industries skillfulness, if combined together, can positively impact the society. But it can only happen in the continuous interaction between the Universities and Industries, which may not be possible in the absence of adequate mechanism.[23] An efficient U-I collaborations mechanism can bridge these gaps by bringing Universities and Industries to a common mutual beneficial platform.

It is widely believed that U-I collaboration has been the driving force in boosting Western economy, which also helped in mitigating various social perils. However, the same model may not be effective and successful in the developing countries especially South Asia countries mainly due to the peculiar socio-economy arrangements of this region.[24] It is true that South Asian countries are still slow paced in developing U-I collaborations and many a times overlooks the Industry’s need to utilize Universities knowledge but at same time howsoever, prolong their efforts are, South Asian policy makers labors in this direction are encouraging and needs to be appreciated. But the concerns flagged by the scholars and commentators need to be addressed before undertaking the painful journey of framing the U-I collaboration policy. Otherwise, the policy similar to US Bayh Dole for the South Asian countries will do more harm than good. Apart from that, the issues of political interference in the Universities affairs, the problems of corruption and mismanagement in the Universities administration which have become norms in South Asian countries, requires urgent redressal, else the benefits brought by the                         U-I collaboration policy may become obsolete, irrespective of its effectiveness. The restructuring of delegating the autonomy in recruitment and financial management needs to be encouraged in ensuring the placid collaboration with Industry.[25]

South Asian countries should also be mindful of the fact that the ultimate purpose of                       U-I collaborations is not to enrich Universities or Industries but to promote technology diffusion and transfer for the public welfare.[26] It is important for the South Asian countries that some of their inventions developed by the U-I collaborations should be placed in public domain to conduct basic research without any impediment.[27] Also, in order to strengthen the domestic economy, South Asian countries should ensure that U-I collaboration gives priority to the production of social utilities invention while giving preferences to the small scale local industries which doesn’t have the capacity and capability to afford the R&D of their own. Thus,               U-I collaborations cannot function efficiently in South Asian countries without revamping the governance and organizational structure of the public funded Universities and Institutions.


After realizing the potential advantages of U-I collaborations to the society and economy, few South Asian countries have commenced efforts in the direction of formulating its policy. This sudden policy shift comes from the perception that U-I collaboration brought enormous benefits to the Western countries through mobilizing the scientific knowledge in achieving the economic ends.[28] The progress made by South Asian countries towards U-I collaboration policies are as follows:

i.                    INDIA


India’s success in the area of services especially ‘software outsourcing’ is notable, however, the same magnitude of efforts in other industrial sectors is inconspicuous. The knowledge economies bring-forth numerous opportunities and if utilized to its fullest extent, India can make a leapfrog jump to the advance stage of development. The U-I collaboration is one such mechanism among many channels of knowledge based economy which can contribute to the technological change[29] and sustainable growth.[30]


In a step towards encouraging and promoting creation and commercialization of the public funded intellectual property and allowing the recipient Universities to retain the title of the research, Indian Government brought the PUPFIP Bill to bring uniformity in the public funded research. Here are the salient features of the Bill:

  • At the beginning, the “The Protection and Utilization of Public Funded Intellectual Property Bill” (hereinafter PUPFIP Bill) states that it has been introduced for protection and utilization of public funded research and the matters related to it.[32] This implies that Bill doesn’t seek to regulate the private funded research.
  • The Bill strives to protect every type of Intellectual Property including Plant Varieties and Farmers’ Rights.[33]
  • The grant recipient research institutions have to mandatorily divulge the details of intellectual property to the government within sixty days since its actual knowledge.[34]
  • The Bill also asked the institutions to inform the government within 90 days of its knowledge discloser whether the institution wants to retain the title of the intellectual property or not.[35] In the absence of its intimation within stipulated time, the title of the intellectual property will vest with the government.[36]
  • The Bill specifies that the government can refuse to grant the title to the institutions if the recipient is not placed or does not have principle business in India or is under the control of foreign government.[37] Additionally, government will also refuse the title in the public interest or exceptional circumstances or in the interests of security or if the matter is related to atomic energy.[38]
  • The Bill ordained that the recipient institutions cannot assign the title of the intellectual property without the prior approval of the government before 60 days in advance.[39]
  • The Bill provides for the establishment of the intellectual property management committee which has to be constituted with 180 days from the receipt of the grant to perform the functions of identifying, assessing, documenting, performing market research, monitoring licensing and assignment, promoting the culture of innovation, managing revenues and creating an intellectual property management fund in relation to the public funded intellectual property.[40]
  • The Bill stipulates that the royalties arising from the public funded intellectual property shall be shared with the creator, which should not be less than 30% in any case.[41]  
  • The Bill prescribes that the preference to grant exclusive rights to use the public funded intellectual rights will be given to domestic industries first.[42]
  • The Bill clearly lays down that even though the title of the intellectual property will be retained by the research institutions but the government has reserved its right to use it in order to fulfill its international obligations.[43]
  • The Bill provides that the Dispute arising from public funded intellectual property will be settled in accordance with the Arbitration and Conciliation Act, 1996.[44]
  • The Bill imposes penalties on creator and recipient for failing to discharge their respective assigned duties.[45]


The preamble of the PUPFIP Bill states the objective of Bill is to provide incentives to increase innovations, collaborations, licensing and commercialization in India.”[46]  India has brought legislation on the U-I collaboration Bill in the year 2008, to provide a uniform legal framework for protection and utilization of the government sponsored Intellectual Property.[47] The PUPFIP Bill closely resembles to the US Bayh Dole Act which suggests that Indian policy makers are certainly swayed by the popular perception that the Act was catalyst in developing innovation culture in US.[48] Also, it seems that policy makers also hoped that the Bill will escalate the translation of Universities research into marketable products or processes and stimulate the much required research and development in the country.[49] However, now the Bill stands withdrawn from Rajya Sabha as current government at the helm of affairs wants to reconsider the Bill afresh to see any changes can be incorporated in the Bill or not.[50] The government of India has assured that the decision on the Public Funded Intellectual Property legislation will be taken soon.[51] Recently, India in its National IPR Policy has acknowledged the need for the commercialization of IP or else Indian IPR will fade into extinction.[52] The National IPR policy states that at present the scope of IPRs commercialization is limited and there is no coordinating agency which can promote and encourage it.[53]

After the recommendation of Parliament Standing Committee on the Bill, no drastic change seems to be forthcoming since it has accepted almost all the objections and public outcry issues of the various stakeholders.[54] Nevertheless still it is pertinent to examine the withdrawn Bill for theoretical purpose, in order to analyze the functions, institutional mechanisms and safeguards provided in the legislation to regulate the U-I collaborations.

India tried to develop the culture of entrepreneurship by creating uniform and coherent standards for public funded research and providing incentives in the form of U-I collaboration legislation. At the abstract level, the Bill attempts to define the rights and obligations of both the government and Universities in reference to ownership and also management of the intellectual assets. Moreover, the Bill also included the identification, discloser and protection of intellectual results. Unlike US Bayh Dole Act, Indian Bill provided two remarkable features being the minimum compensation for inventors and the government interventions in exceptional situations.[55] 

The PUPFIP Bill, 2008 (Indian Bayh-Dole Bill) was closely modeled on the US Bayh Dole Act.[56] This Indian Bill allowed the Universities rather than the government to retain the ownership of public funded research and freedom of granting license of its invention to the industries.[57] The PUPFIP Bill also allowed the inventors to partake in the royalties received from the research exploitation.[58] However, the whole affair of its preparation and introduction of India’s Bayh Dole Bill i.e. PUPFIR Bill was shrouded in secrecy.[59] The Bill was prepared without thorough study and consultation with the stakeholders especially when it has huge implications on the public interests.[60] Hopefully, when in near future the Bill to regulate the public funded research is again reintroduced in the parliament, it should encompass and retain the pubic interest’s safeguards such as affordability, issuance of compulsory licenses at the time of public necessity, preferences to small scale and local industries while keeping into account the social, cultural and economic needs and conditions of the country.[61] The same requirements also holds true for other South Asian nations who are planning  to have Bayh Dole type of legislation or policy in their respective countries. However, the task to elaborate the brief appraisal of India’s attempt to bring U-I collaboration policy still remains unfulfilled without the reproduction of India’s Parliament Standing Committee Report which thoroughly examines the Bill while integrating the suggestions and recommendation of various stakeholders.


The public outcry over the manner in which the Bill was prepared i.e. without consulting various stakeholders and its implications on the research institutions and also on public interests, forced the Parliament to send it to the Parliamentary Standing Committee for its threadbare examination.


“Globalization presents a conflicting world order. On one side, it calls upon for economic interdependence, free trade and transfer of technology, and on the other side, in the stark contrast, it allows monopoly and exclusive rights over the creation of human mind. The Standing Committee recognized that Universities and research institutions are the backbone of the        socio-economic growth of a country. Therefore, to get competitive advantages, it becomes relevant to manage IPRs and utilize knowledge infrastructure for the creation of innovation. The need of hour is to create institutional framework and frame guidelines to make the country capable of undertaking scientific innovation, in which India comes at the bottom.”

It was argued before the Standing Committee that technology transfer between the Universities and the Industries are taking place but in an inefficient and obscure manner. Thus, this Bill is an attempt to bring uniformity and to institutionalize the process of understanding and mapping the public funded intellectual property for the smooth and efficient flow of knowledge to the industries. The Committee observed that to clear the hazy picture of the state of affairs, there is a requirement of a uniform and holistic approach across all the academic institutions.

In the global competitive and intense environment, it is desirable that the innovation system should be enthused with professionalism. Mere writing papers may give someone solace and satisfaction but the changed global scenario demands that the society and its people should get affordable opportunities and solutions. For inclusive development, the gradual shift from the traditional role of science, to perceive it as an instrument of socio–economic transformation has to be consciously pondered by the country.


  • In India, scientific and academic research is spread among various departments and ministries. So, to bring uniformity, consistent institutional framework and for the common accepted guidelines, an enabling legislation is a much better option than the executive orders to regulate public funded research.
  • The requirement of all intellectual property needing protection and that too intimated to the government within strict time frame of sixty days will lead to loads of paper work in the bureaucracy, so the Bill needs to be improved from prescriptive of facilitation.
  • The word ‘commercialization’ appeared in the objective goes against the tenets of the tradition of imparting knowledge, which in all likelihood promotes crass competition in the institution’s creative research.
  • The incorporations of all types of intellectual property in the Bill will unnecessarily stretch the scope of the Bill far beyond the inventions.
  • The public good should take precedence over mere commercial benefits while granting exclusive licenses and non-exclusive licenses. It is should be decided on case to case basis, so as to serve the public interests in the best possible manner.
  • To prevent the abuse and misuse of exclusive licenses, periodic monitoring should be provided in the Bill.
  • In the cases of non-compliance by the recipient or when the invention is not available at affordable and reasonable prices, Government should revoke and acquire the invention for societal benefits.
  • The harsh penalties in failure to discharge the duties may deter scientists and prove to be counter-productive; therefore, the penal provision needs to be moderated without compromising accountability.
  • To ensure greater transparency, it should be made obligatory upon the grant recipient to publish the details of the acquired, assigned and licensed researches on the websites.

ii.                  PAKISTAN

In South Asia, Pakistan is another country where the debate on the U-I collaborations is going on. In Pakistan also, U-I collaborations are perceived as promoting and facilitating economic progress, which helps in encouraging S&T and technology diffusion.[63] Time and again Pakistan’s stakeholders, especially industry people, are stressing that in the era of globalization, it is important to make local industries competitive in the international market so as to maintain the strength of the economy.[64] But the competitiveness cannot be achieved without innovation as both are intertwined.[65] The innovation system attracts huge demands for the new utility products and services which in turn develops an enabling atmosphere for the increased market activities.[66] Therefore, U-I collaboration is vital for Pakistan’s innovative system[67] and to strengthen its industrial and economic growth process, the obstacles have to be identified and eliminated.[68]

The Industry representative of Pakistan claimed that the creation of innovation system through U-I linkages is critical to save the economy from the perils of global challenges.[69] However, it can only be done by transforming Pakistan’s labor intensive economy to a knowledge intensive economy which is not possible without the U-I collaborations.[70] Many Scholars believed that the troika of Government, Universities and Industries which was effectively utilized by the developed countries and developing countries like Brazil to their advantage can also bring greater socio-economic development to Pakistan.[71] Thus, the need for having effective U-I collaborations in Pakistan is also largely driven by the experiences of developed countries that has facilitated in obtaining tremendous visible growth and also with the belief that the joint collaboration can spur innovation in Pakistan’s local industries.[72]

To shape the U-I linkages in Pakistan, Pakistan’s Higher Education Commission initiated the “University-Industry Interaction (UII)” project in 2005 with the objective to strengthen the University Industries relationships and to provide launching pad for the collaborative research.[73] Pakistan has also tried to boost the Universities-Industries linkages by establishing offices of research, innovation and commercialization (ORIC) in its universities.[74] However even after that, the U-I collaborations situations in Pakistan are not at the desired level and has failed to yield impressive results.[75] Pakistan’s National Innovation Policy also stated that “Innovation spurs competitiveness, economic growth and prosperity” and created Innovation Strategy Working Group for the facilitation of U-I partnerships[76] but apparently the success of these efforts are not much discernable. Much of Pakistan’s efforts on U-I linkages went into vain because of the lack of strategic governmental policies to develop effective U-I collaboration. An appropriate and comprehensive framework to regulate U-I collaboration can function effectively by addressing the concerns of Pakistan’s Universities and Industries to work in a tandem.[77]   

iii.                SRI LANKA

Sri Lanka desires to transform their country into a knowledge hub.[78] It is an irony that            Sri Lanka was the first country to adopt free trade among South Asian countries[79] and included innovation in its policy agenda but still lags behind its neighbors in having an effective               U-I collaboration.[80] It is mainly due to the absence of any systematic or organized                      U-I collaboration policy to stimulate the economic development through research & innovation.[81] The outcome of Sri Lanka’s higher education is generally focused on the traditional methods of academic publications. There is a lack of proper mechanism and procedure among other important factors, which is hindering the U-I interactions in Sri Lanka.[82] Nevertheless,      Sri Lanka has taken a few commendable initiatives like “cell”, a research and development unit to promote entrepreneurships through U-I partnerships. But to transform Sri Lanka into a knowledge economy, it requires an integrated approach to collaborate with all the pillars of the innovation i.e. government, universities and industries.[83]

The progress of U-I collaboration policies in the rest of South Asian countries such as Bangladesh, Nepal, Bhutan, Afghanistan and Maldives are either at the nascent stage of its development or yet to kick-start its deliberations on the need and benefits of this policy in their countries.   

Globalization has created conducive atmosphere for the South Asian countries to achieve technological progress. Therefore, countries should be on forefront to commence the formulation of effective policy to regulate U-I collaborations based on the coordinated actions of government, Universities and industries, to accelerate the pace of national growth and development through utilization of S&T.[84] However, in the process of policy formulation South Asian countries should provide effective safeguards to address the public interests implications before adopting Bayh Dole type of legislation or similar kind of policy in their respective countries. The better option is that South Asian countries should make efforts to develop          sui-generic U-I collaboration policy or framework to orient their resource based economies towards knowledge based economies.[85]


Science and Technology has brought changes in every field of human endeavor. Thus, to compete at the international playing field, South Asian countries should hasten the progress of institutionalizing intellectual property creations and transferring the knowledge from Universities to Industries. To transform South Asian countries from technological dependency to                self-sufficiency in array of critical areas from pharmaceuticals to agriculture, an efficient and effective U-I partnerships framework is highly desirable. U-I linkages can facilitate this creation and regulate the flow of knowledge in an efficient fashion, benefiting the society at large. But the                      U-I collaborations scheme and policy requires modicum of methodical and judicious deliberations and consensus among several stakeholders, in order to minimize the adverse impacts of U-I collaboration policy. However, it will be wrong to assume that uniform and comprehensive U-I collaboration policy is the only scheme to encourage and stimulate innovation. Various others methods and schemes are available with a need to find more to foster innovation and creativity without impeding the progress of science and technology.

The primary function U-I collaboration is to further public interests therefore, it needs to be ensured that U-I collaboration scheme should not become subservient to the industries. In the absence of sufficient safeguards to prevent the industries from filling their coffers, the                U-I collaboration policy will fail to achieve its noble objective to provide access to public, the cost-effective socially beneficial products and process while enhancing future research and development. South Asian countries doesn’t have enough resources to meet the increasing demand of the society and industries alike therefore, U-I collaboration is a way out to meet and address these necessities and future exigencies.



[1] Pankaj Jalote, ‘Challenges in Industry-Academia Collaboration’ <> accessed 15 April 2015

[2] Dr. Alessandro Piacentini, ‘Research & Development Funding challenge The University – Industry Partnership A new format to promote innovation’ (2013) < accessed 14 March 2014

[3] Ibid 3

[4] Philippe Aghion, ‘Competition and Innovation: An Inverted U Relationship’ (2002) National Bureau of Economic Research Working Paper No. 9269 <> accessed 14 April 2015

[5] Morshidi Sirat and Sarjit Kaur, ‘Forging University-Industry Links: Implications for Knowledge Transfer in Developing Countries’ (2007) 11 National Higher Educational Institute Naheri < 18 February 2015

[6] ‘University of the future: A thousand year old industry on the cusp of profound change’ Earnest & Young (2012) <$FILE/University_of_the_future_2012.pd> accessed 18 February 2015

[7] Gail Edmondson  and others, ‘MAKING INDUSTRY-UNIVERSITY PARTNERSHIPS WORK Lessons from successful collaborations’ [2012] Science|Business Innovation Board AISBL < accessed 22 February 2015 

[8] Risaburo Nezu and others, ‘Technology Transfer, Intellectual Property and Effective University-Industry Partnerships:   The experience of China, India, Japan, Philippines, the Republic of Korea, Singapore and Thailand’ (2007) <> accessed 25 February 2015

[9] Gail (n 7) 12

[10] John Enderby, ‘Knowledge, Validation, and Transfer: Science, Communication, and Economic Development’ (Science and Technology and the Future Development of Societies: International Workshop Proceedings, 2008) < accessed 1 March 2015

[11] Homai Saha, ‘University-Industry Partnerships: Finding the Right Balance’ (2004) <> accessed 26 February 2015

[12] Risaburo (n 8) 4

[13] Risaburo (n 8) 14

[14] Risaburo (n 8) 8

[15] Risaburo (n 8) 8

[16] Ann Weilbaecher, ‘Lost In Translation? The Promises and Pitfalls of Enacting U.S. Bayh-Dole Style Legislation in India’ [2009] 14 Public Interest Law Reporter <> accessed 25 February 2015

[17] Ibid 6

[18] Gail (n 7) 3

[19] Pluvia Zuniga, ‘The State of Patenting at Research Institutions in Developing Countries: Policy Approaches and Practices’ (2011) Working Paper No. 4        <> accessed 3 March 2015

[20] Pankaj (n 1) 1

[21] Interview with Dr. Michael Jünger, University Professor and Management Consultant, Ingolstadt University of Applied Sciences, (Tefen Tribune, 2013)

[22] Pankaj (n 1) 1

[23] Pankaj (n 1) 3

[24] J.P. Kloppers and others, ‘Improving technology transfer in developing countries’ (3rd African Regional Conference on Engineering Education (2006) <> accessed 26 March 2015

[25] Pluvia (n 19) 66

[26] Lorelei Ritchie de Larena. ‘The Price of Progress: Are Universities Adding to the Cost’ [2006] 44 Houston Law Review  <> accessed 10 March 2015

[27] Ibid 57

[28] Risaburo (n 8) 9

[29] Bhaven N. Sampat, ‘Patenting and US academic research in the 20th century: The world before and after Bayh-Dole’[2006] 35 Research Policy <> accessed 16 April 2015

[30] Risaburo (n 8) 12

[31] The Protection and Utilization of Public Funded Intellectual Property Bill, 2008

[32] Preamble, The Protection and Utilization of Public Funded Intellectual Property Bill, 2008

[33] Clause 2(d), PUPFIP Bill, 2008

[34] Clause 4, PUPFIP Bill, 2008

[35] Clause 5(1) PUPFIP Bill, 2008

[36] Clause 5(1) PUPFIP Bill, 2008

[37] Clause 5(1)(a) and (b) PUPFIP Bill, 2008

[38] Clause 5(1)(c) and (d) PUPFIP Bill, 2008

[39] Clause 8 PUPFIP Bill, 2008

[40] Clause 10(1) PUPFIP Bill, 2008

[41] Clause 11(1) PUPFIP Bill, 2008

[42] Clause 12 PUPFIP Bill, 2008

[43] Clause 13 PUPFIP Bill, 2008

[44] Clause 16 PUPFIP Bill, 2008

[45] Clause 21 PUPFIP Bill, 2008

[46] Preamble, PUPFIP Bill, 2008 < accessed 2 February 2015

[47] ‘The Protection and Utilization of Public Funded Intellectual Property Bill, 2008’ PIB <> accessed 13 February 2015

[48] Karthy Nair and Balu Nair, ‘Protection and Utilisation of Public Funded Intellectual Property Bill 2008 – A Critical Analysis of the Indian Bayh-Dole Act’ [2009] 2 NUJS Law Review                                                               <> accessed 6 March 2015

[49] Ibid 701

[50] ‘Taking fresh look at Intellectual Property Bill: Harsh Vardhan’ The Economic Times (India 8 December 2014) < accessed 8 February 2015

[51] Ibid

[52] ‘National IPR Policy’ (2014) < accessed 25th May 2015

[53] Ibid 17

[54] Shamnad Basheer, Indian "Bayh Dole" Amendments: A Historic Moment in Indian IP Policy Making (Spicy IP, 7 October 2010) <> accessed 2 February 2015

[55] Pluvia (n 19) 34

[56] Ann (n 16) 1

[57] Ann (n 16) 3

[58] Ann (n 16) 4

[59] Shamnad Basheer and Shouvik Guha ‘Outsourcing 'Bayh Dole' to India: Lost in Transplantation?’ [2010] 23  Columbia Journal of Asian Law  <> accessed 12 April 2015

[60] Ibid 296

[61] Shamnad, ‘Outsourcing 'Bayh Dole' to India: Lost in Transplantation?’ (n 59)

[62] Department-Related Parliament Standing Committee on Science, Technology, Environment And Forests, Report          On "The Protection And Utilisation of Public Funded Intellectual Property Bill, 2008" (2010)  <> accessed 12th May 2015

[63] ‘Academia, industry collaboration termed need of the hour’ The Daily Times (Pakistan 22 March 2014) < accessed 24 April 2015

[64] ‘Industry demands practical linkage with academiaThe Daily Times (Pakistan 18 January 2014) < accessed 23 April 2015

[65] ‘Industry­-academia linkages’ Dawn  (Pakistan 23 September 2012) <> accessed 25 April 2015

[66] Ibid

[67] Saqib Mehmood Afzal and others, ‘Empirical analysis of university-industry R&D collaboration: Evidence from Pakistan’ [2014] 4 Management Science Letters < accessed 22 April 2015

[68] ‘Industry demands practical linkage with academia’ (n 64)

[69] ‘Industry demands practical linkage with academia’ (n 64)

[70] ‘Industry demands practical linkage with academia’ (n 64)

[71] ‘Consultative Workshop on University­ Industry­ Government Linkages in Pakistan’ (2013) < accessed 23 April 2015

[72] ‘Academia­ industry linkages: ICCI, Bahria University join handsThe Tribune (Pakistan 7 January 2014) < accessed 21 April 2015

[73] Saqib (n 67)

[74] Faisal Raza Khan, ‘Pakistan is boosting its university­ industry linkages’ (Paksc 30 January 2012) < accessed 21 April 2015

[75] ‘Industry­-academia linkages’ (n 65)

[76] ‘National Innovation Policy’ <> accessed 24 April 2015

[77] ‘Industry demands practical linkage with academia’ (n 64)

[78] ‘SLT collaborates with UGC and University of Colombo on new degree programmes’ The Sunday Times          (Sri Lanka April 20 2014) < accessed 22 April 2015

[79] Dilupa Jeewanie Nakandala, ‘Technology Transfer through Foreign Direct Investment in Sri Lanka’ (Presented at the GLOBELICS 6th International Conference 2008 22-24 September, Mexico City, Mexico) <> accessed 21 April 2015

[80] ‘Sri Lanka lags far behind neighbors in innovation and technological adoption ­ ADB’ Colombo Page (Sri Lanka 26 March 2015) <> accessed 20 April 2015

[81] ‘Linking Universities and Industry to Build an Innovative Knowledge Economy in Sri Lanka’ (World Bank 21 April 2015) < accessed 25 April 2015

[82] M. Esham, Strategies to Develop University-Industry Linkages in Sri Lanka (2008) NEC Study Series No 4 (2007/2008) < accessed April 24 2015

[83] ‘Linking Universities and Industry to Build an Innovative Knowledge Economy in Sri Lanka’ (n 81)

[84] Jaider Vega Jurado, Ignacio Fernández de Lucio and Ronald Huanca López, ‘University-industry relations in Bolivia: implications for university transformations in Latin America’ [2008] 56 Higher Education <> accessed 20 April 2015

[85] Kloppers (n 24) 2

Author name-result: 
Sumit Sonkar - South Asia Univ (2015)

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