The Automotive Industry is international. That’s no secret. It crosses continents in its industry shows and its proud place in furious pop-culture
Last week, the US International Trade Commission (ITC) made public the first of two reports regarding the effects of intellectual property right (IPR) infringement in China on the US economy and jobs.
On July 22, 2010, a panel of the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals issued its opinion in Mattel, Inc. v. MGA Entertainment, Inc. et al., 616 F.3d 904, 2010 WL 2853761 (9th Cir., July 22, 2010) a closely-watched copyright and employment law case between Mattel and its competitor MGA Entertainment.
Intellectual property accounts for the majority of all property owned by modern corporations.
We have all been faced with commercial and intellectual property litigation where we would give almost anything to change a few key facts.
Protection of commercial secrets is always a critical concern for companies doing business in China.
The Ninth Circuit recently ruled that a general liability insurer must defend its insured against a patent infringement lawsuit relating to a feature on the insured's website.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit recently affirmed the district court’s holding that Adobe Systems’s InDesign desktop publishing program did not infringe the copyright of Brookhaven Typesetting Services’s K2 typesetting software due to insufficient evidence that the programs were “substantially similar.”
Let’s say you’ve been sued for copyright or trademark infringement or violation of trade secrets.
China’s Ministry of Commerce issued guidelines in March on attracting foreign investment in 2007.