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p. 595(6) (September 1, 2005).
2. Abdullah S. Daar & Peter A. Singer, Biotechnology and Human Security, Helsinki
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3. The term was coined by Hiroshi Nakajima, former World Health Organization (WHO)
Director-General.
4. Calestous Juma, Biotechnology in a Globalizing World: The Coevolution of Technol-
ogy and Social Institutions, BioScience, Vol. 55, No. 3 (March 1, 2005).
5. Science and Technology for Development, United Nations General Assembly, Res-
olution 58/200 (January 30, 2004), available at http://www.unctad.org/en/docs/
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6. Genomics and World Health, Report of the World Health Organization (2002).
7. Science and Technology for Development, United Nations General Assembly, Res-
olution 58/200 (January 30, 2004), available at http://www.unctad.org/en/docs/
ares58200 en.pdf. See also, Globalization and Interdependence: Implementation of
General Assembly Resolution 58/200 Science and Technology for Development, Report
by the Secretary-General, United Nations A/60/184 (August 2, 2005).
8. Biotechnology for Sustainable Growth and Development, Organisation for
Economic Co-Operation and Development (2004), available at http://www
.presidencia.pt/docs/¬cheiros/Relatorio Biotechnology for sustainable groth,
OCDE 2004.pdf.
9. A More Secure World: Our Shared Responsibility, Report of the High-level Panel on
Threats, Challenges, and Change, United Nations General Assembly, 59th Session,
UN Doc. A/59/565 (December 2, 2004).
10. United Nations Millennium Declaration (also known as the “United Nations
Millennium Development Goals”), Resolution adopted by the General Assem-
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282 NOTES TO PAGES 224“235

11. Uniting Against Terrorism: Recommendations for a Global Counterterrorism Strat-
egy, Report of the Secretary-General, UN Doc. A/60/825 (April 27, 2006), available
at http://www.un.org/unitingagainstterrorism/sg-terrorism-2may06.pdf.
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Access to Justice in Environmental Matters, 2161 U.N.T.S. 447 (June 25, 1998).
13. Regulations for Expert Advisory Panels and Committees, in World Health
Organization: Basic Documents, 45th ed., p. 105 (2005).
14. See Jim Whitman, Disseminative Systems and Global Governance, Global Gover-
nance, Vol. 11, No. 1, p. 85 (January 1, 2005).
15. Ambuj D. Sagar & Stacy D. VanDeveer, Capacity Development for the Environment:
Broadening the Scope, Global Environmental Politics, Vol. 5, No. 3 (August 2005).
16. The Biotechnology Promise: Capacity-building for Participation of Developing Coun-
tries in the Bioeconomy, United Nations Conference on Trade and Development,
UNCTAD/ITE/IPC/2004/2 (2004).
17. For example, see Guinean Institute for Research and Applied Biology, cited in, Daniel
Bausch, The Ebola-virus: . . . and the Challenges to Health Research in Africa, UN
Chronicle, Vol. 38, No. 2, p. 6 (June 1, 2001); See also, The Biotechnology Promise:
Capacity-building for Participation of Developing Countries in the Bioeconomy,
United Nations Conference on Trade and Development (2004); See also, Calestous
Juma, Biotechnology in a Globalizing World: the Coevolution of Technology and
Social Institutions, Bioscience, Vol. 55, No. 3, pp. 265“272 (March 1, 2005); See
also, Peter A. Singer et al., Harnessing Nanotechnology to Improve Global Equity:
The Less Industrialized Countries are Eager to Play an Early Role in Developing This
Technology; The Global Community Should Help Them. Issues in Science and Tech-
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18. Remigius N. Nwabueze, What Can Genomics and Health Biotechnology Do for Devel-
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19. Andrew S. Natsios, The Nine Principles of Reconstruction and Development, Param-
eters, Vol. 35, No. 3, p. 4(17) (September 22, 2005).
20. More information on UNAIDS available at http://www.unaids.org/en/.
21. More information on the UNDG available at http://www.undg.org.
22. See the website of the UN Of¬ce of Outerspace Affairs, available at http://www.
unoosa.org/oosa/en/SORegister/index.html.
23. See Annex on the Protection of Con¬dential Information to the Chemical Weapons
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Alison Van Lear, Loud Talk about a Quiet Issue: The International Atomic Energy
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Facility, Inspections, 28 Ga. J. Int™l & Comp. L. 349 (2000).
24. Daniel C. Esty, Good Governance at the Supranational Scale: Globalizing Adminis-
trative Law, 115 Yale L. J. 1490 (2006).
25. The International Union for the Conservation of Nature and Natural Resources
(IUCN) is a quasi-of¬cial collection of governments, nongovernmental organiza-
tions, and experts that advances international environmental standards. The IUCN
has actively supplemented bourgeoning international agreements. Although the
IUCN has no political authority to pass such conventions, it tries to motivate key
players who do have that authority to implement particular standards. See Nicholas
283
NOTES TO PAGES 235“240

A. Robinson, IUCN as Catalyst for a Law of the Biosphere: Acting Globally and Locally,
35 Envtl. L. J. 249 (2005).
26. The World Bank and Biosafety: Questions and Answers, The World Bank, available
at http://web.worldbank.org/WBSITE/EXTERNAL/TOPICS/ENVIRONMENT/
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∼piPK:210062∼theSitePK:400953,00.html.
27. American Interests and UN Reform, Report on the Task Force on the United Nations,
United States Institute of Peace, p. 3 (June 15, 2005).
28. American Interests and UN Reform, Report of the Task Force on the United Nations,
United States Institute of Peace, p. 70 (June 15, 2005).
29. See Thomas M. Franck, The Power of Legitimacy Among Nations, pp. 16, 21“25, 47
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30. Robert McMahon, Remembering Unmovic, 30 WTR Fletcher F. World Aff. 93,
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UNMOVIC, (May 27, 2005), available at http://www.un.org/Depts/unmovic/new/
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31. See David M. Malone, The International Struggle Over Iraq, (2006).
32. Organizational Plan for the United Nations Monitoring, Verification, and Inspection
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2000).
33. Nahal Kazemi, Ill at Ease: The Precarious State of the Biological Weapons Convention™s
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34. American Interests and UN Reform, Report on the Task Force on the United Nations.
United States Institute of Peace, pp. 70“71 (June 15, 2005).
35. Statement of Hans Blix, quoted in David M. Malone, The International Struggle
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