Reproduced with permission from Life Sciences Law & Industry Report, 5 LSLR 597 (June 17, 2011). Copyright 2011 by The Bureau of National Affairs, Inc. (800-372-1033) <http://www.bna.com>
Attorneys and life sciences companies expressed concern that, as a result of the Supreme Court's June 6 ruling that the Bayh-Dole Act does not bar inventors from assigning their individual rights in patents resulting from federally funded research, a research organization's efforts to properly secure rights to that invention will become more complicated and more demands will be placed on life sciences research than on other areas.
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High Court's Stanford Ruling Puts Special Demands on Life Sciences, Attorneys Say
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