Our patents group is one of the largest and best known in Europe. Highly experienced in both contentious and non-contentious patent matters, we help our clients, based in Europe and internationally, to exploit, protect, manage and defend their intellectual property (IP) rights.
We serve knowledge-based and technology-rich businesses operating across a variety of industry sectors, including technology and telecommuications, pharmaceuticals, biotechnology, chemicals, medical devices and equipment, electronics and software, automotive technology and the energy sector.
A growing trend in patent litigation cases is parallel actions in multiple jurisdictions. Organisations caught up in such complex cases know the issues they face have huge commercial significance.
The group has built up an extensive expertise in the management and co-ordination of international litigation. Our familiarity with the patent litigation regimes in the key European jurisdictions enables us to devise and adapt the best strategies for our clients Europe-wide.
Our transactional lawyers have an excellent reputation for patent licensing and the establishment of R&D collaborations and joint ventures in relation to a range of patented technologies, as well as resolving contractual disputes involving such commercial relationships.
For more information on patents click here.
- Click here to view Taylor Wessing’s Synapse — Law for Life Sciences.
- Click here to view Taylor Wessing’s explanation of key IP myths.
News from Taylor Wessing
Briefings from Taylor Wessing
New rules will apply to most businesses selling to consumers in the EU, including to those selling online from outside the EU, from no later than 13 June 2014.
Last year — 2013 — was a considerably less eventful year for German gambling law than 2012, which saw significant reforms within the industry.
Analysis from The Lawyer
The city-state is working hard to become a global wealth management hub, and law firms are gearing up for a prosperous new world
Financial disputes are starting to dominate the English courts as the long-awaited fallout from the downturn finally comes to town