WASHINGTON, D.C. (May 11, 2016) - Sterne, Kessler, Goldstein & Fox P.L.L.C. is pleased to announce its contribution of the chapter titled, "Patentability Challenges at the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office," to the Fourth Edition of Patent Litigation Strategies Handbook, published by Bloomberg BNA.
The 112-page chapter, written by several Sterne Kessler directors in conjunction with litigators from the American Bar Association Section of Intellectual Property Law, provides an in-depth review of patent law, since the enactment of the America Invents Act (AIA) in 2012 and its impact on patent types, including medical devices and designs. In addition, the chapter offers patent owners and patent challengers trends and insights on cases before the United States Patent and Trademark Office Patent Trial and Appeal Board (PTAB).
"Chapter 35 is the most concise, current and definitive writing on the subject, " said Director Robert Greene Sterne, "This book provides clients with an invaluable breadth of in-depth information and practical insights regarding the future of the PTAB and patent litigation as we know it. The book, particularly this chapter, is a must-have resource for IP practitioners both in private practice and in-house."
Contributing authors of the chapter, "Patentability Challenges at the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office," include:
- Robert Greene Sterne
- Donald R. Banowit
- David K.S. Cornwell
- John M. Covert
- Jason D. Eisenberg
- Michelle K. Holoubek
- Pauline M. Pelletier
- Michael D. Specht
- Deborah A. Sterling
- Jon E. Wright
To purchase a complete copy of the treatise, please visit bna.com.
About Sterne Kessler
Founded in 1978 and based in Washington, DC, Sterne Kessler is dedicated exclusively to the protection, transfer, and enforcement of intellectual property rights. Our team of attorneys, registered patent agents, students and technical specialists include some of the country's most respected practitioners of intellectual property law. Most of our professionals hold an advanced level degree, including 55 masters degrees and more than 60 with a doctorate in science or engineering -- credentials wide and deep enough to fill the faculty of a science-oriented university.