Widerman Malek Law Blog

Lessons Learned from Construction Case Law

On July 21, 2017, the District Court of Appeals of Florida, Fifth District issued a decision that has a couple of key points for contractors to keep in mind when involved in a dispute with another party. Don Facciobene, Inc. v. Hough Roofing, Inc., involved a suit by a subcontractor to collect payment for installing […]

Important Party Information for Licensing Agreements

A licensing agreement is where there is given permission, written and signed, that a party can market or create a certain product without legal hassle. Preparing a licensing agreement can take a lot of research and composition before having the final draft. This writing process could potentially demand the help of an attorney to assist […]

Basic Definitions of Terms in a Licensing Agreement

Many people believe that they understand certain words when in legal documents they could be used in another manner. Understanding legal definitions has been the downfall of several documents as many parties will sign them and believe that they understand entirely. With a licensing agreement, that could be a very costly mistake. Many who create […]

Tips to get the most out of an intellectual property license

Licensing your intellectual property allows you to contribute to innovation in a broader sense by allowing others to access your ideas and innovations, and it helps you earn more money on your own innovation. Navigating the world of an intellectual property license is difficult, as you want to strike a balance between your interests and […]

Licensing or Assignment: Which is Better?

You are an inventor. You’ve just come up with a great invention that you are sure will sell. You go get a patent on this great idea. Now it is time to start making money from it. Problem: You don’t have the resources or capital to mass produce your great invention. So now you have […]

Why You Need A Patent

A patent could be essential to protecting your invention and making sure that others do not profit from your invention. Without a patent, there is little or no way to stop someone from making, using, or selling your invention.

So Many Rocks … So Little Time

By: Bill Harding Your company has decided to conduct an audit to take inventory of its intellectual assets (IA), and has an idea of the level of abstraction at which it will identify those assets.  So where should the company start seining for IA information?  The following tips may be helpful.

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