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plant genetic resources for food and agriculture - FAO

plant genetic resources for food and agriculture - FAO

ACCESS TO PGR, THE

ACCESS TO PGR, THE SHARING OF BENEFITS ARISING OUT OF THEIR UTILIZATION AND THE REALIZATION OF FARMERS' RIGHTS decided that its “work in this field should be an early task within its Multi-Year Programme of Work”. In light of this decision, the CGRFA considered policies and arrangements for ABS for genetic resources at its 12 th Session in 2009. ABS is a cross-cutting issue in the CGRFA, which also addresses the genetic resources of farm animals, microbial and insect genetic resources for food and agriculture, fish genetic resources and forest genetic resources. 7.3 Developments in access and benefit-sharing at the national and regional levels 7.3.1 Accessing germplasm There are no reliable figures on the worldwide movement of germplasm for the period since the preparation of the first SoW report. However, figures are available for acquisition and distribution of PGRFA by and from the CGIAR centres (see Chapters 3 and 4). Little information is contained in country reports on the actual flows of PGRFA to and from individual countries. Ethiopia reports that its national genebank dispatches annually about 5 000 samples nationally and internationally and the Bolivarian Republic of Venezuela reports that it has received 64 applications for access to PGRFA under the Law on Biological Diversity adopted in 2000. Such information is still not readily available from public databases, although work is progressing on the establishment of a global accession level information system. Several country reports, for example Azerbaijan, New Zealand and Sri Lanka, indicated that having access to PGRFA held by the centres of the CGIAR was important to them, although India reported a decline in PGRFA from CGIAR centres and other national genebanks after the entry into force of the CBD. Several country reports 5 indicated that access to PGRFA from other sources is becoming more difficult, due in part to a lack of clarity over issues such as ownership and IPR and a need for clearer procedures. 7.3.2 Benefits derived from the conservation and use of PGRFA As discussed in Chapter 4, to take full advantage of the benefits provided by access to PGRFA requires that developing countries have access to plant breeding capacity. To some extent, such capacity is being provided through the breeding programmes of the CGIAR centres, which operate in close cooperation with the NARS they serve. But there is a need for greater breeding capacity in many developing countries, a need that new programmes, such as the GIPB, 6 are helping to address. There is also a need for more fully integrated systems at the national level that provide for effective linkages between conservation, breeding and seed production and distribution, in order to bring the benefits to the farmers themselves, in the form of improved seeds. 7.3.3 Development of access and benefit-sharing arrangements at the national level An overview of the status of ABS legislation and regulations is included in Appendix 1. More general problems and issues are discussed in the sections below. 7.3.3.1 General problems and approaches at the national level One obstacle to regulating access to genetic resources and achieving a fair and equitable sharing of benefits has been the nature of such resources and difficulties in establishing rights over them. These difficulties stem from the intangible nature of genetic resources as compared with physical biological resources. 7 Traditionally, ownership of genetic resources, in so far as any such ownership was recognized, has been linked to ownership of the biological resource, such as wheat in farmers’ fields, or samples in ex situ genebanks. Ownership of the intangible genetic resource per se was recognized only where they were the consequence of an act of creation, as for example through the granting of IPR over new plant varieties that are the result of breeding processes. The ITPGRFA 169

170 CHAPTER 7 THE SECOND REPORT ON THE STATE OF THE WORLD’S PGRFA Box 7.3 Implementing the Multilateral System through administrative measures – the experience of one Contracting Party The following account is drawn from the experience of one Contracting Party, but reflects the experience of a number of countries. In the example cited, the responsibility for PGRFA is shared between the federal and state authorities and PGRFA is also held in private institutions. The focal point for the ITPGRFA is the Federal Ministry of Agriculture. The framework for the implementation of the MLS, including activities of both governmental and private institutions, is provided by a National Programme on PGR, by an Advisory and Coordinating Committee and by a National Inventory for PGR. As a first step in implementation of the MLS, information on the system was provided to all relevant stakeholders, both in the public and the private sectors, including the preparation of explanatory notes on the SMTA and Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs). Public and private institutions have been informed of the SMTA and the rights and obligations arising from its use. The private sector has also been encouraged to make voluntary payments when a product that incorporates material accessed from the MLS is commercialized without restrictions. As a second step, existing collections of Annex 1 PGRFA were examined against the criteria of governmental ‘management and control’. As a result of this examination: • collections under the direct control of the Federal Ministry were instructed to introduce the SMTA; • collections under the control of the states and/or local authorities were requested to introduce the SMTA; • all other collections (mixed, private) were invited to introduce the SMTA. The third step was the identification of Annex I material in the genebanks that are in the public domain, excluding both material held under black-box arrangements, for example and protected varieties, which are available for further research and breeding from the individual breeders. The fourth and final step was to include the identified material formally in the MLS and to identify such material in the databanks by an MLS flag. The case study draws the following lessons from the national experience: • early and comprehensive information of the relevant stakeholders on the national implementation of the MLS and the SMTA by the respective authorities is important; • existing “infrastructure” for cooperation such as a national programme for PGRFA with a national coordination committee and a national inventory (documentation system) should be used as much as possible; • the text of the SMTA is not self-explanatory, especially for users not speaking UN languages. There is a need for assistance through experts giving guidance and/or a courtesy translation in the national language. Explanatory notes, FAQs, etc. are useful in order to facilitate the implementation of the MLS and the SMTA at national level; • general guidelines on how to include material in the MLS at the collection level (e.g. identification of public domain accessions) could be helpful.

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    Appendix 4 State of diversity of ma

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    APPENDIX 4 some country reports. 6

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    APPENDIX 4 Role of crop in sustaina

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    APPENDIX 4 and Myanmar (3 percent).

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    APPENDIX 4 progenitor is the wild s

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    appendiX 4 Ex situ conservation sta

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    APPENDIX 4 Documentation, character

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    APPENDIX 4 The two global chickpea

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    APPENDIX 4 in collections, absence

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    APPENDIX 4 FIGURE A4.5 Global yield

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    338 APPENDIX 4 are also conserved.

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    340 APPENDIX 4 WebPDF/Crop percent2

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    BAAFS Beijing Academy of Agricultur

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    INIA CARI Centro Regional de Invest

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    NISM National Information Sharing M

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    REHOVOT Department of Field and Veg

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    SRI Sugar Crop Research Institute,

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    WCMC World Conservation Monitoring

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