Unlike other intellectual property agreements, TRIPS has an effective enforcement mechanism. States can be disciplined by the WTO dispute settlement mechanism. In addition to establishing a system of equal treatment that harmonises copyright between the parties, the agreement also obliged Member States to set strict minimum standards for copyright. It may also clarify or interpret the provisions of the Agreement. The 2002 Doha Declaration reaffirmed that the TRIPS Agreement should not prevent members from taking the necessary measures to protect public health. Despite this recognition, less developed countries have argued that flexible TRIPS provisions, such as compulsory licensing, are almost impossible to enforce. Less developed countries, in particular, cited their young domestic manufacturing and technology industries as evidence of the imprecision of the policy. There have been differences of opinion on whether software is eligible for copyright or patents. The Berne Convention for the Protection of Literary and Artistic Works, commonly known as the Berne Convention, is an international copyright agreement that was first adopted in Bern, Switzerland, in 1886.
 In addition to the notification obligations expressly provided for in the Agreement, a number of notification provisions of the Berne Convention and the Rome Convention are incorporated by reference to the TRIPS Agreement, but do not explicitly refer to them. The TRIPS Agreement is therefore sometimes referred to as the Berne Agreement and the Paris Plus Agreement. There is no need to “strengthen the protection” of medicines in the form of “data exclusivity”, since the protection provided by the 1970 Patent Act is not only sufficient, but also in line with the TRIPS Agreement. Protection in the form of “Data Exclusivity” is a “TRIPS plus” provision to which Indian owes no obligation. . . .