Intellectual Property Litigation: Forms and Precedents + CD
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From patent litigation, trademark appeals and copyright infringement, to critical interlocutory proceedings and appeals to the Federal Court of Appeal, the ins and outs of intellectual property (IP) litigation can be challenging to master. Thankfully, for those who need to navigate this ever-shifting landscape, there's a brand new publication: Intellectual Property Litigation: Forms and Precedents.
Featuring more than 25 chapters written by IP practitioners who are experts in their field, this volume promises to become an invaluable addition to the libraries of IP lawyers across the country.
Features and Benefits
Intellectual Property Litigation: Forms and Precedents provides a practical collection of precedents and checklists for litigating IP-related disputes along with extensive commentary devoted to the law and practice of IP litigation. The text was authored by a team of over 25 leading intellectual property and commercial litigators led by Paul Lomic of Lomic Law and is divided into two parts. The first section offers insightful commentary as well as useful checklists and precedents for cases on the merits, while the second part deals with the procedural aspects of IP litigation, including case management, bringing motions and conducting e-discovery.
Since it offers forms and precedents for a wide range of IP-related disputes, this book will be indispensable to IP lawyers who will benefit from:
- Expert commentary, checklists and templates that will help them save time and money as they won't have to start drafting from scratch
- The ability to access handy, reliable reference materials quickly and easily
- Digital versions of the precedents included in the book
- The expertise of the authors – more than 25 seasoned IP practitioners have contributed their considerable knowledge and experience
- Comprehensive coverage that includes copyright, trademarks, patents and industrial design
- Chapters focused on critical interlocutory proceedings, including motions to amend pleadings, motions for a confidentiality order, motions to inspect documents or property, and motions to appeal an order of a prothonotary
Intellectual Property Litigation: Forms and Precedents will be an especially useful reference for anyone interested in or representing clients in IP-related disputes, including IP lawyers, litigators and government lawyers (particularly those working in IP areas such as the Patent Office). Law libraries should also stock this book as lawyers, students and judges will find its content valuable.
Table of contents
Part A: Precedents for the Case on the Merits
Chapter 1: Patent Litigation (by Marcus Klee, Bryan Norrie and Daisy Williams, Aitken Klee LLP)
Chapter 2: Trademark Litigation (by Mark Edward Davis, Belmore Neidrauer LLP)
Chapter 3: Trademark Appeals: Trademarks Opposition Board and Section 45 Proceedings (by Stephanie Chong, Hoffler Adler LLP)
Chapter 4: Copyright Infringement (by John Cotter and Janet Chong, Osler, Hoskin & Harcourt LLP)
Chapter 5: Industrial Designs (by Andy Radhakant, Barrister & Solicitor)
Chapter 6: Confidential Information and Breach of Confidence (by Inna Koldorf, Koldorf Stam LLP)
Chapter 7: Social Media and Defamation (by Matthew P. Sammon and Constanza Pauchulo, Lenczner Slaght Royce Smith Griffin LLP)
Chapter 8: Litigation of Counterfeit Goods (by Lorne M. Lipkus and Georgina Starkman Danzig, Kestenberg Siegal Lipkus LLP)
Chapter 9: Appropriation of Personality (by Tiffany Soucy, Dentons LLP)
Chapter 10: Litigation of Domain Names (by Catherine Lovrics and Tamara Winegust, Bereskin & Parr LLP)
Chapter 11: Financial Remedies in Intellectual Property Disputes: Requests for Information and Discovery Questions (by Ephraim Stulberg, MDD Forensic Accountants)
Chapter 12: Appeals to the Federal Court of Appeal (by Ryan T. Evans and Ronald E. Dimock, Dimock Stratton LLP)
Part B Precedents for Critical Interlocutory Proceedings
Chapter 13: Case Management (by Chris Wilson, Bull, Housser & Tupper LLP)
Chapter 14: Motion to Amend Pleadings (by Dominique Hussey and Emily Kettel, Bennett Jones LLP)
Chapter 15: Bifurcation: Trial of an Issue (by John Simpson, Shift Law)
Chapter 16: E-Discovery in IP Litigation (by Yuri Chumak, Fleck & Chumak LLP)
Chapter 17: Directions to Attend (by Chris Heer, Heer Law)
Chapter 18: Motion for a Better Affidavit (by Geoffrey D. Mowatt, Dimock Stratton LLP)
Chapter 19: Security for Costs (by Daniel Davies and Jennifer Ponton, Smart & Biggar)
Chapter 20: Motion for a Confidentiality Order (by Alexandra Steele, ROBIC LLP)
Chapter 21: Motion for Further Answers on Discovery (by Nathaniel Lipkus, Osler, Hoskin & Harcourt LLP and Zarya Cynader, Gilbert's LLP)
Chapter 22: Motion to Inspect Documents or Property (by Grant Worden, Torys LLP and Kaitlin Soye, McCarthy Tétrault LLP)
Chapter 23: Motion to Discover a Non-party or Inventor (by Ariel Neuer, Belmore Neidrauer LLP)
Chapter 24: Motion to Reconsider an Order (by Kavita Ramamoorthy, Deeth Williams Wall LLP)
Chapter 25: Motion to Appeal an Order of a Prothonotary (by Paul Lomic, Lomic Law and Joseph Etigson, Joseph Etigson Professional Corporation)
Chapter 26: Authorities in the Federal Court (by Paul Lomic, Lomic Law)
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