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2 Jul 2012, 7:16 am by Sarah Tran
In The Upside Down Inequitable Conduct Defense (forthcoming Northwestern University Law Review), Professor Tun-Jen Chiang argues that the inequitable conduct defense is improperly tailored because it creates too much deterrence for minor errors while providing inadequate deterrence for serious patent fraud. [read post]
4 Apr 2018, 11:58 am by Lisa Ouellette
But in Patents and Free Speech (forthcoming in the Georgetown Law Journal), Professor Tun-Jen Chiang explains that patents can similarly restrict free speech, and that they pose an even greater threat to speech than copyrights and trademarks because patent law lacks the doctrinal safeguards that have developed in that area.Professor Chiang convincingly argues that patents frequently violate the First Amendment and provides numerous examples of patents that could… [read post]
4 Apr 2018, 11:58 am by Lisa Ouellette
But in Patents and Free Speech (forthcoming in the Georgetown Law Journal), Professor Tun-Jen Chiang explains that patents can similarly restrict free speech, and that they pose an even greater threat to speech than copyrights and trademarks because patent law lacks the doctrinal safeguards that have developed in that area.Professor Chiang convincingly argues that patents frequently violate the First Amendment and provides numerous examples of patents that could… [read post]
20 Nov 2014, 4:55 pm by Dmitry Karshtedt
” Professor Tun-Jen Chiang’s forthcoming article, “Competing Visions of Patentable Subject Matter,” challenges this account as a descriptive matter insofar as it relates to the judicially recognized exclusions from patentability.Chiang explains that, once one strips away the cost-benefit rhetoric of cases like Association for Molecular Pathology v. [read post]
4 Nov 2011, 8:54 am by Rantanen
Guest Post by Tun-Jen Chiang, Assistant Professor of Law, George Mason University School of Law One of the longstanding myths about the Federal Circuit is that it is formalist.  [read post]
17 Dec 2012, 4:26 am by Lawrence Solum
Tun-Jen Chiang (George Mason University School of Law) has posted First-to-File as a Rule of Evidence (30 Yale Journal on Regulation Online 11 (2012)) on SSRN. [read post]
5 Jul 2013, 3:00 am by propertyprof
Tun-Jen Chiang (George Mason) has posted Rehabilitating the Property Theory of Copyright's First Amendment Exemption (Notre Dame Law Review) on SSRN. [read post]
29 Sep 2011, 1:12 pm by Rantanen
--A reply to Professor Sheppard Guest Post by Tun-Jen Chiang, Assistant Professor of Law, George Mason University School of Law Imagine a parent who gives his child a box of matches, and tells the child not to play with the matches. [read post]
24 Jul 2014, 8:00 am by Lawrence Solum
Tun-Jen Chiang (George Mason University School of Law) has posted Competing Visions of Patentable Subject Matter (George Washington Law Review) on SSRN. [read post]
20 Jul 2009, 3:19 am
Tun-Jen Chiang (George Mason University School of Law) has posted The Levels of Abstraction Problem in Patent Law on SSRN. [read post]
19 Oct 2015, 8:02 am by Lawrence Solum
Tun-Jen Chiang (George Mason University School of Law) has posted Trolls and Orphans (Boston University Law Review, Vol. 96, No. 3, 2016, Forthcoming) on SSRN. [read post]
10 Apr 2013, 10:24 am by Lawrence Solum
A new version of "The Interpretation-Construction Distinction in Patent Law" by Tun-Jen Chiange and me (forthcoming Yale Law Journal) is now available on SSRN. [read post]
2 Jul 2013, 9:43 am by Lawrence Solum
Tun-Jen Chiang (George Mason University School of Law) has posted Rehabilitating the Property Theory of Copyright's First Amendment Exemption (Notre Dame Law Review, Forthcoming) on SSRN. [read post]
29 Sep 2011, 1:36 pm by Rantanen
By Jason RantanenProfessor Tun-Jen Chiang's post on best mode (below) argues that Congress must necessarily have intended that patent applicants would not disclose best mode, given that it was aware of the potential consequences of removing litigation enforcement.  [read post]
23 Mar 2007, 1:39 am
Tun-Jen Chiang (Quinn Emanuel Urquhart Oliver & Hedges, LLP) has posted Redefining the Obvious on SSRN. [read post]
7 Apr 2017, 3:30 am by Jack Preis
Tun-Jen Chiang, The Information-Forcing Dilemma in Damages Law (Wash. [read post]
31 Dec 2014, 7:44 am by Jason Rantanen
Professor Tun-Jen Chiang is an Associate Professor of Law at the George Mason University School of Law. [read post]
9 Aug 2009, 1:09 am
Tun-Jen Chiang - The Levels of Abstraction Problem in Patent Law Problem: you get an invention by specifying it. [read post]