The active protection of your intellectual property, whether by means of patents, registered trade marks or registered designs, is vital for all businesses. Not only does it protect the intangible assets of your business from misappropriation by competitors, it also generates valuable assets that may be traded or exploited to generate income or attract investors, for example.
Adamson Jones will get to know your business and your commercial objectives and will be proactive in providing you with an effective strategy for protection of your intellectual property. We work with you to secure IP protection that provides the maximum value for your investment in your innovations, designs and brand, for a cost that is appropriate for your business.
Our management of your IP portfolio will also enable us to continually monitor whether the protection strategy adopted meets your evolving needs, to ensure that you maximise your commercial advantage both now and in the future.
Adamson Jones assist in managing and maximising the value of our clients’ patent portfolio, providing strategic protection for your important innovations. Read more about our specific services in patent protection and how our attorneys can help you achieve your wider commercial goals.
Our team of Chartered Trade Mark Attorneys are experienced in all aspects of trade mark protection. We have particular expertise in handling the trade mark portfolios of technology companies, including medical and healthcare companies. Read more about our specific services in trade mark protection.
Registering your design ensures that your design cannot be copied and that laws can be enforced on competitors that do copy the appearance of your design. Read more about our specific services on design protection, and how we can help your business.
The theme of the 2020 conference is Sustainable Manufacturing and will discuss strategies for manufacturing products in a way that aims to reduce pollution, energy use and waste, whilst remaining commercially viable.
Although a stay of national proceedings is the ‘default’ position in the UK, the stay was refused in this instance because of the combination of an absolute right of appeal, a minimum of two years to appeal and the potential of the ping pong effect before the EPO.