The United States Supreme Court is the highest court of the United States and is charged with interpreting federal law, including the United States Constitution. The Court's docket is largely discretionary... more +
The United States Supreme Court is the highest court of the United States and is charged with interpreting federal law, including the United States Constitution. The Court's docket is largely discretionary with only a limited number of cases granted review each term. The Court is comprised of one chief justice and eight associate justices, who are nominated by the President and confirmed by the Senate to hold lifetime positions.
Failed Unpaid Intern Class Action Hints at Impact of Comcast v. Behrend
Lack Of Diversity Among Supreme Court Bar
Bill on Bankruptcy: Lawyers Easily Make Simple Words Complicated
D.C. Court Wreaks Havoc on NLRB Pro-Worker Cases
Are Human Genes Patentable? Supreme Court Hears Oral Arguments in Myriad Case
President Obama Appoints Three Members to NLRB, but Will They Be Confirmed?
Can You Patent Human Genes? ACLU Says No
Supreme Court Raises the Bar for Class Certification in Comcast Corp. v. Behrend
Bill on Bankruptcy: ResCap Report, a Bargain at $83 Million
'Gray Market' Lawyer: Congress Won't Change Copyright Laws
Journalist Who Changed How SCOTUS Is Covered
Analysis of Oral Arguments in the Two Same-Sex Marriage Cases Before the Supreme Court
Weekly Brief: $350K in Wine Leads to $14M Lawsuit
Supreme Court Closes CAFA Loophole in Standard Fire v. Knowles
Viewer's Guide to Gay Marriage Oral Arguments
Weekly Brief: Are Scholarships a Bait-and-Switch For Law Students?
As Expected, Noel Canning v. NLRB Headed to the Supreme Court
Bill on Bankruptcy: How Purchasers of AMR Stock Made a Killing
SEC News - Five Year Enforcement Limitation, FCPA Charges for Foreign Nationals, More...
Justices Kagan & Sotomayor Do 180s On Video At High Court
The U.S. Supreme Court heard oral arguments last month in the matter of Association for Molecular Pathology v. Myriad Genetics, a curious case that does not bode well for America’s biotechnology industry and could overturn 30...more
April 15 is a big day for biotechnology, pharmaceutical, and medical diagnostic companies at the Supreme Court, as justices begin a new session by hearing oral arguments in a landmark case involving the patentability of...more
In This Issue:
- AMERICA INVENTS ACT FINAL IMPLEMENTATION: FROM FIRST-TO-INVENT TO FIRST-TO-FILE:
The America Invents Act (“AIA”), which went into effect September 16, 2011, introduces some of the most...more
Patenting diagnostic methods is more challenging in the wake of the U.S. Supreme Courts Mayo Collaborative Services v. Prometheus Laboratories, Inc., 566 U.S. __ (2012) (Prometheus) and the USPTO’s application of the...more
The Supreme Court today granted certiorari in Assoc. for Molecular Pathology, et al. v. U.S. Patent and Trademark Office, et al. (Myriad), to address the issue of whether human genes are patentable. This...more
On Halloween, Myriad Genetics filed its brief in opposition to plaintiffs' petition for certiorari in Association for Molecular Pathology v. Myriad Genetics, Inc. (plaintiffs nominally being the Association for Molecular...more
On October 31, 2012, Myriad Genetics, Inc. et al. (“Respondent” or “Myriad”) filed its brief in opposition to Petitioners’ (The Association for Molecular Pathology et al., represented by the American Civil Liberties Union or...more
On August 16, 2012, in the most recent decision in one of the most controversial and publicized biotech patent cases in many years, the Federal Circuit again decided the “ACLU/Myriad” gene patenting case (formally, The...more
On Friday, July 20, 2012, the Federal Circuit heard oral arguments in Association for Molecular Pathology v. Myriad Genetics, Inc. (the ACLU ”gene patenting”/BRCAI case), which is on remand in view of the Supreme Court...more
That rarest of rara aves issued from the Supreme Court yesterday, an affirmance of a Federal Circuit opinion in Kappos v. Hyatt. Perhaps it is because, as in Stanford v. Roche one of the parties was the government (here,...more
The U.S. Supreme Court has ruled that a business method invention was not entitled to a U.S. patent because it was merely an abstract idea. On June 28, 2010, the Supreme Court handed down its decision in Bilski v. Kappos,...more
On June 28, 2010, the U.S. Supreme Court issued a decision in Bilski v. Kappos, No. 08- 964, slip op. (U.S. June 28, 2010) rejecting the rigid “machine-or-transformation” test for patent-eligible subject matter proffered by...more
Supreme Court counsel-of-record for national IT trade association as amicus in major IP case challenging scope of “business method” patents....more
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