exclusivity

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exclusivity

(ĕks″kloo-sĭv′ĭ-tē) [Med. L.]
In the pharmaceutical industry, patent protection for drug manufacturers who may produce a therapeutic agent without competition from other drug suppliers.
References in periodicals archive ?
As a CLE participant, member firms send their exclusive commercial listing information to REBNY each Wednesday morning.
Borrowing from the business model of NetJets, the fractional jet ownership company, Exclusive Resorts guarantees reservations to members who book at least 90 days in advance.
Spiker said city officials need to stand up to hotel owners to break the practice of kickbacks for exclusive access.
The advantage of franchises, whether exclusive or non-exclusive, is that the local governing authority is able to set minimum standards and environmental service requirements, Skinner adds.
Their perception of exclusive language is that it obstructs pastoral ministry, she says.
The transaction between Exclusive Resorts and the Abercrombie & Kent Residence Club was subject to the approval of A&K Residence Club members.
When a university negotiates discounted rates for the soft drinks it purchases for its cafeterias, snack bars and concessions as part of a larger exclusive provider arrangement, the question arises as to whether the amount of the discount is includible in UBTI.
A report by department general manager Bob Yates also said the practice creates an ``unlevel playing field'' of competition because more affluent firms can afford to buy exclusive rights.
Following its expansion in Asia, Multimedia is introducing for 2007 three more important publications, always on an exclusive basis: Ming Pao Daily, the largest Chinese language newspaper from Hong Kong, Bangkok Post, the No.
450 Million of Acquisition & Construction Financing--Multiple Hotel Assets--Carlton, as exclusive advisor to an international hospitality developer, is arranging acquisition and construction financing as well as joint venture equity for a major hotel company.
Exclusive provider arrangements are common for colleges and universities and other large exempt organizations, and include athletic apparel and soft drink "pouring rights" contracts.
Ilan Cohn, Deputy CEO of Can-Fite, said today that "this current patent and the previously issued patent on CF101 for the treatment of cancer are substantial additions to the patent portfolio of Can-Fite because these patents afford a significant extension of the Company's exclusive right to the drugs it develops.