Search for: "Tun-Jen Chiang" Results 21 - 40 of 40
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4 Jul 2011, 6:43 pm by Eric E. Johnson
Now, following up on Howard Wasserman's post about how the centrality of the Declaration of Independence, and mindful of Tun-Jen Chiang's careful-what-you-wish-for advice about novel constitutional arguments, I must say that I would like to see the U.S. [read post]
29 Dec 2014, 8:30 am by Jason Rantanen
In connection with that work, I’ve recently had several valuable exchanges with Professor Tun-Jen Chiang, whose ability to articulate theoretical concepts in patent law is possibly without equal. [read post]
16 Sep 2012, 11:58 am by Lisa Larrimore Ouellette
The Trespass Fallacy in Patent Law, by Adam Mossoff (see Tun-Jen Chiang's response, Mossoff's reply, and Chiang's sur-reply)Copyright, Free Speech, and the Public's Right to Know: How Journalists Think About Fair Use, by Patricia Aufderheide, Peter A. [read post]
7 Oct 2010, 5:46 pm by pittlegalscholarship
University of Illinois Ted Sichelman (San Diego Law) Iowa Tun-Jen Chiang (George Mason Law) Loyola I. [read post]
21 Jul 2011, 10:13 am by Kiran Bhat
Briefly: Tun-Jen Chiang of PrawfsBlawg argues that Chief Justice Roberts’s criticism of legal academia is an “implicit attack” on the qualifications of his colleagues – Justices Scalia, Kennedy, Ginsburg, Breyer, and Kagan – who are former law professors. [read post]
12 Jul 2012, 9:13 am by Sarah Tran
A recent post discussed Professor Tun-Jen Chiang’s (George Mason University Law School) forthcoming article arguing that the inequitable conduct doctrine’s incentives to disclose are “upside down,” resulting in excessive deterrence for minor errors and inadequate deterrence for the most severe fraud. [read post]
30 Mar 2013, 3:50 am
Solum and Tun-Jen Chiang embarked on a mission to provide a new, original approach to the matter, which is presented in 'The Interpretation-Construction Distinction in Patent Law', a 73-page long article for the Yale Law Journal. [read post]
22 Jul 2011, 4:16 am by Michael Heise
While Tun-Jen Chiang's (George Mason) post on PrawfsBlawg details what was said (and what was not said and how to interpret all of this), of more interest to me is subjecting CJ Robert's premise to data. [read post]
16 Aug 2013, 4:43 am by Terry Hart
Tun-Jen Chiang: Rehabilitating the Property Theory of Copyright’s First Amendment Exemption — “A continuing controversy in copyright law is the exemption of copyright from First Amendment scrutiny. [read post]
12 Oct 2012, 10:01 am by Lisa Larrimore Ouellette
But Tun-Jen Chiang has argued that the levels-of-abstraction problem is pervasive in patent claiming, and few would argue that we should thus abolish patent claims. [read post]
16 Apr 2018, 2:54 am
In the article, the author Professor Tun-Jen Chiang argues that "patents that restrict speech are not exceptional, they are routine", particularly patents relating to methods of advertising, communication and sending or receiving information over the Internet. [read post]
8 Sep 2015, 3:42 pm by Lisa Larrimore Ouellette
(This view is not without dissent: Tun-Jen Chiang has argued that "[o]nce we look beyond the rhetoric, the Federal Circuit's jurisprudence is just as flexible and indeterminate as any other area of law. [read post]
18 Nov 2011, 11:26 am by Rebecca Tushnet
Tun-Jen Chiang: In tech field, we have more appreciation of the fact that everything’s cumulative, but patent law on the ground (as opposed to doctrine) is not necessarily responsive to that. [read post]
10 Sep 2012, 7:19 am by Sarah Tran
Rev. 1 (2012); Tun-Jen Chiang, A Novelty-of-Idea Theory of Patent Scope, Wash. [read post]
4 Sep 2012, 9:56 am by Sarah Tran
., Peter Lee, Patent Law and the Two Cultures, 120 Yale L.J. 2 (2010); Tun-Jen Chiang, The Rules Versus Standards of Patentable Subject Matter, 2011 Wisc. [read post]
15 Dec 2010, 8:13 am by Adam Chandler
Also, at PrawfsBlawg, Tun-Jen Chiang has a post on the “unanswered questions” left in the wake of the Court’s recent four-to-four split in the copyright case Costco v. [read post]
14 May 2013, 5:49 am by Dennis Crouch
Professor Tun-Jen Chiang (George Mason) agreed that trolls often assert normatively unjustified patents, and noted that the same problem can exist when an operating company holds the patent. [read post]
18 Oct 2011, 6:55 am by Kevin Russell
Tun-Jen Chiang  - One thing that does not seem to have arisen in this discussion is the impact on trademark law. [read post]
20 Oct 2016, 6:26 am by Dennis Crouch
In TC Heartland, the accused infringer has asked the Supreme Court to reset the law of venue and give effect to the statutory statement that infringement actions be brought either (1) “in the judicial district where the defendant resides” or (2)” where the defendant has committed acts of infringement and has a regular and established place of business. [read post]