Review of Intellectual Property Law Blog

  • Fall 2013 RIPL Symposium: IP Rights, Ownership and Identity in Social Media

The Latest from RIPL: Issue 4 of Vol. 17 has been published

By Staff on Tuesday, May 22nd, 2018

Dear Subscribers, The John Marshall Review of Intellectual Property Law is proud to announce the publication of Issue 4 of Volume 17!  We are pleased to feature articles by David Brezina, Tom Brody, Dayoung Chung, Naina Gulati and Jasmeet Gulati, and Weiguang Wu covering a wide range of topics: from the value of trademark registration…

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The Latest from RIPL: Issue 3 of Vol. 17 has been published

By Staff on Tuesday, March 13th, 2018

Dear Subscribers, The John Marshall Review of Intellectual Property Law is proud to announce the publication of Issue 3 of Volume 17!  We are pleased to feature articles by Donald Dunner, Scott Locke, and Ashish Bharadwaj covering a wide range of topics: from examining the role of the Supreme Court in the Federal Circuit’s patent…

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The Latest from RIPL: Issue 2 of Vol. 17 has been published

By Staff on Friday, December 22nd, 2017

Dear Subscribers, The John Marshall Review of Intellectual Property Law is proud to announce the publication of Issue 2 of Volume 17!  We are pleased to feature articles by Ted L. Field, Sue Ann Ganske, Alan J. Gocha, Seemantani Sharma, and Jesse Syner covering a wide range of topics: from advice on writing like a…

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The Latest from RIPL: Issue 1 of Vol. 17 has been published

By Staff on Friday, October 13th, 2017

Dear Subscribers, The John Marshall Review of Intellectual Property Law is proud to announce the publication of Issue 1 of Volume 17!  We are pleased to feature articles by John R. Kettle III, Naira Rezende Simmons, and Aman Gebru covering a wide range of topics: from the examination of USTPO from a Patent examiner’s perspective,…

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The ITC Makes Litigation Involving Gray Market Goods Less Gray

By Ben Lockyer, J.D. Candidate 2018 on Sunday, October 1st, 2017

Most people have heard a friend’s story or seen something on the internet about purchasing designer goods for ridiculously low prices.  Often, the designer products being offered for sale involve either counterfeit goods or lesser quality versions purchased overseas.[1]  Foreign versions of U.S. goods can be purchased for significantly less than their U.S. counterparts because…

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