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Archive for the ‘Supreme Court’ Category

Flash Digest: News in Brief

By Anne Woodworth

Federal Circuit finds No Standing in Case Challenging First-to-File Patent Regime

Argentina becomes the First Latin American Country to Block The Pirate Bay

Supreme Court Declines to Hear Google Appeal in Street View Case

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Posted On Jul - 6 - 2014 Comments Off READ FULL POST

Flash Digest: News In Brief

By Ken Winterbottom

Aereo shut down by Supreme Court ruling

Obama administration promises privacy rights to the EU

Massachusetts Supreme Court upholds decryption order

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Posted On Jun - 29 - 2014 Comments Off READ FULL POST

Fate of Software Patents Still Unclear Following SCOTUS Decision in Alice v. CLS Bank

By Amanda Liverzani Edited by Insue Kim

Intellectual property practitioners and technology companies anxiously awaiting clarification on the patentability of software will find little guidance in the Supreme Court’s recent decision in Alice. In the highly anticipated decision, the Court declined to articulate a definitive test for when software may be patented, instead relying on the precedent established in Mayo Collaborative Services v. Prometheus Laboratories Inc., 566 U.S. ____ (2012) and Bilski v. Kappos, 561 U.S. 593 (2010) to invalidate the software patents at issue.

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Posted On Jun - 28 - 2014 Comments Off READ FULL POST

Supreme Court Holds Liability for Induced Infringement of Method Patent Only if All Steps Attributable to One Person

By Kyle Pietari – Edited by Suzanne Van Arsdale

A unanimous Supreme Court reversed the Federal Circuit in holding that there can be no inducement liability without a statute-based direct infringement. This prevents liability for would-be infringers who collaboratively complete a claimed method, but neither completes every step.

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Posted On Jun - 24 - 2014 Comments Off READ FULL POST

“Smoking Gun” Needed: Even after Clapper Provided a Path to Challenge the Law, the FISA Amendments Act May Still Be Bulletproof

Written by: Christopher A. Crawford

Edited by: Loly Sosa

The ACLU’s challenge to the NSA’s surveillance of American citizens failed because plaintiffs, who were American citizens, had no standing; in other words, they could not prove that they had been injured by the law. Plaintiffs will need a “smoking gun” that their privacy had been violated before they could gain standing.

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Posted On Jun - 14 - 2014 Comments Off READ FULL POST
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