Publications

Published Works

The year ahead for PTAB

Joseph Raffetto, Arlene L Chow, and Corey T Leggett contributed an article to Intellectual Property Magazine on the year ahead for PTAB.

Published Works

Bioprinting: A life sciences and legal innovation

The medical industry is undergoing a radical transformation, thanks to recent advances in 3D (otherwise known as additive) printing. 3D printing creates three dimensional objects by...

Publications

The Challenges Surrounding Patenting 3-D Bioprinted Organ and Tissue Technology

In this hoganlovells.com interview, New York-based partner Arlene Chow talks about the emergence of 3-D bioprinting and the ability of innovators in this space to patent organ and tissue...

Published Works

New technologies, old framework: maximising IP protection for 3D printing in the life sciences

3D printing technology has transformed the life sciences industry. It is already being used to make marketed medical devices and pharmaceutical products and, with some sources predicting...

Hogan Lovells Publications

Protecting IP in the era of 3D printing

3D printing has emerged as a growing force in industries as diverse as retail, automotive, and food science. As the technology takes hold in the medical device market, it brings profound...

Published Works

Recent USPTO Activity May Signal Shift in Treatment of Pharmaceutical Patents in AIA Proceedings

The America Invents Act provides for adversarial proceedings for challenging patents in the United States Patent and Trademark Office — including inter partes review and post grant review — ...

Published Works

Novel AIA Adversarial Procedures for Challenging Validity of Pharmaceutical Patents

Since September 2012, patent challengers have been able to take advantage of three new proceedings to attack patent validity at the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office under the America...

Published Works

US Bio/Pharma Patents Under Attack

Increasing numbers of patent challengers are finding the USPTO’s post-grant procedures to be attractive alternatives to district court litigation, write Arlene Chow and Peter Noh.

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