For life sciences industries and research organizations that utilize any biological resource from India for research, commercial or other purposes, awareness and regulatory compliance with India’s Biological Diversity (BD) Act, 2002 could mean the
It's election season in Europe, and that's the time when political priorities often crystallize.
This week in Other Barks & Bites: a trio of U.S.
This article was originally posted on theCourt.ca
Of the two-day Munich conference on patent injunctions that just ended, I was primarily curious about what certain judges had to say.
As the 2020 Presidential Primary begins to gather steam south of the border, US Senator Elizabeth Warren’s plan to break up big tech (Goo
In the second instalment of the Toronto Wearables Series, I discussed how wearable technology, such as smart watches or smart headbands, has become somewhat common.
Text-based search engines, such as Google and Yahoo (remember Ask Jeeves?), were arguably the most important development leading to our now everyday reliance on the Internet.
Long gone are the days when intellectual property policy was shaped by a few experts in backroom meetings--experts who spoke the same language, wore the same kinds of clothes, and had largely congruent ideas for the future. That has changed.
During a break at IPWatchdog’s recent Patent Masters™ Symposium, former Federal Circuit Chief Judge Paul Michel went on record to express his grave concerns about the U.S. patent system and where he believes it’s headed.