This article is therefore a critical analysis of whether the TRIPS agreement introduced new copyright protection legislation, on which subsequent agreements were based in relation to existing international legal systems. This has not been the case in most cases. In a 2005 WHO report, it was found that many developing countries have not incorporated INTO their legislation the flexibilities of TRIPS (compulsory licences, parallel imports, data protection restrictions, use of broad research and other exceptions to patentability, etc.) to the extent that this is permitted under Doha.  In addition to the basic intellectual property standards created by the TRIPS agreement, many nations have engaged in bilateral agreements to adopt a higher level of protection. This collection of standards, known as TRIPS or TRIPS-Plus, can take many forms.  One of the general objectives of these agreements is that the TRIPS ON agreement is a minimum model agreement allowing members to more broadly protect the protection of intellectual property on demand. Members are free to determine the appropriate method of transposing the provisions of the agreement into their own legal and practical order. The TRIPS agreement contains, in reference to the provisions of the Berne Convention on the Protection of Literary and Artistic Works (Art. 9), with the exception of moral rights. It has also incorporated, referring to the material provisions of the Paris Convention on the Protection of Industrial Property (Article 2.1). The TRIPS agreement explicitly states that software and databases are copyrighted and subject to the originality requirement (Article 10). The exclusive rights that must be granted through a product patent are rights that are manufactured, used, sold, sold and imported for these purposes. The protection of process patents must be entitled not only to the use of the procedure, but also to the products obtained directly by the process.
Patent holders also have the right to transfer or transfer the patent to the right and to enter into licensing agreements (Article 28).