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Inmaculada Lorenzo

Posts by Inmaculada Lorenzo

Hogan Lovells’ Standard Essential Patent Update – May 2019

Hogan Lovells’ Standard Essential Patent (SEP) Update reports on recent news and case decisions from jurisdictions including China, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, the Netherlands, Spain, the United Kingdom and the United States. The May 2019 update can be accessed in the following languages: • English language available here • Japanese language available here The May 2019 update covers these developments

“IP Fast Action Protocol” facilitates processing of preliminary injunctions at Mobile World Congress 2019

The Mobile World Congress (MWC), whose latest edition  took place in Barcelona from 25 to 28 February 2019, is the largest mobile communications event in the world where new devices, applications and the latest developments in wireless and mobile communications technologies are showcased. This has given rise to a substantial increase in recent years of the IP rights-related

Hogan Lovells’ Standard Essential Patent Update – February 2019

Hogan Lovells’ Standard Essential Patent (SEP) Update reports on recent news and case decisions from jurisdictions including China, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, the Netherlands, Spain, the United Kingdom and the United States. The February 2019 update can be accessed in the following languages: • English language available here • Japanese language available here  The February 2019 update covers

Spain: Traditional “right to use” doctrine overturned by the Supreme Court: Spanish trademark registrations are no longer a valid defence

Spanish Supreme Court: Judgment of 14 October 2014 (DENSO) The Spanish Supreme Court has ruled – overturning its previous jurisprudence – that the ownership of a Spanish trademark registration can no longer be used by defendants in infringement proceedings as a valid defence against the infringement claims of the holder of prior trademarks. The Supreme

Spain: The deciding factor: court-appointed experts

In view of their limited resources and technical knowledge in certain areas, Spanish courts rely heavily on opinions issued by “independent” experts and bodies such as the Spanish Patents and Trademark Office (“PTO”). In the absence of patent courts, experts play a significant role in patent infringement and revocation proceedings (both exclusively heard by civil