We use cookies to customise content for your subscription and for analytics.
If you continue to browse Lexology, we will assume that you are happy to receive all our cookies. For further information please read our Cookie Policy.
In cooperation with Association of Corporate Counsel
  Request new password

Search results

Order by most recent / most popular / relevance

Results: 1-5 of 5

A single application and examination process for Australia and New Zealand?

  • Marks & Clerk
  • -
  • Australia, New Zealand, United Kingdom
  • -
  • December 16 2013

The New Zealand Government has released a discussion document on proposed changes to its Patents Regulations which provide for the implementation of

New global initiatives to accelerate examination of cleantech patent applications

  • Sterne Kessler Goldstein & Fox
  • -
  • Australia, Brazil, Canada, China, Israel, Japan, South Korea, United Kingdom, USA
  • -
  • August 6 2012

In an effort to promote the development and commercialization of technologies that conserve natural resources or reduce negative environmental impact, patent offices around the world have adopted programs to expedite the examination of patent applications pertaining to clean technologies

Australian High Court declares methods of medical treatment are patentable

  • Marks & Clerk
  • -
  • Australia, United Kingdom
  • -
  • December 16 2013

In Apotex Pty Ltd v Sanofi-Aventis Australia Pty Ltd 2013 HCA 50 (4 December 2013), the matter before the High Court of Australia involved a

Real chance of new tax incentives for innovation in Australia

  • Fisher Adams Kelly
  • -
  • Australia, United Kingdom
  • -
  • March 5 2014

In recent weeks it has appeared increasingly likely that the Australian government will introduce something similar to the UK Patent Box system to

‘Who’s that walking on my bridge?’: navigating ‘patent troll’ activity in the UK and Australia

  • Herbert Smith Freehills LLP
  • -
  • Australia, United Kingdom
  • -
  • March 31 2014

While the activities of so-called ‘patent trolls’ have generated significant media and political attention in the USA, these activities are unlikely