News and Articles About Patent trolls
The trolls are in retreat in the wake of several changes in U.S. law.
From patents to trademarks to copyrights, here is an overview of what you can legally do to protect your intellectual property.
By registering your business name and logo with the United States Patent and Trademark office, you can legally protect your brand.
When a court case threatens your business, consider taking the following steps.
Many assert that patent trolls are costing the U.S. economy billions of dollars, inhibiting innovation. The solution, however, is not so clear.
An entrepreneur devoted to innovation and protection of intellectual property lets loose about patent trolls and the patent system that enables them.
They're just as bad as everyone says they are. Here's why.
For startups, patent trolls can be a major headache. Make sure you remain abreast of patent risk to avoid litigation with trolls.
A suit brought today by Zhan Baosheng, who registered the 'Tesla' trademark in China in 2006, could decelerate the electric car-maker's eastward expansion.
As Washington continues to mull new patent legislation, here's a snapshot of the U.S. patent landscape.
SimpleAir, a non-practicing entity that has gone after other tech giants, is seeking $125 million or more in damages for patent infringement.
On Monday, both the Supreme Court and New York State took a crack at trolling.
The Innovation Act sailed through a first vote on Capitol Hill today, but faces challenges before becoming law.
The House of Representatives is expected to take up the Innovation Act today, but stakeholders fear that the increased paperwork required by the bill would be counterproductive.
Businesses spend a lot of time and money fretting over patent issues, but perhaps the concept of intellectual property as a whole needs to be re-examined.
Kevin O'Connor, who co-founded ad tech company Doubleclick, is publicly battling a patent troll who is demanding $50,000.
Edith Ramirez, chairwoman of the Federal Trade Commission, intends to launch a comprehensive inquiry into patent-assertion entities.
Several lawmakers took action and proposed anti-trolling bills in the months leading up to Tuesday's White House crackdown.
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