Our aim at Laine IP Oy Legal services is to act in a timely manner and even proactively to provide the best service options to our clients. Our legal team actively serves its clients in IPR -related contract matters. In addition, our legal services cover a wide range of dispute resolution services.
No need this year to gather travel documents and travel for a minimum of 15 hours from Helsinki across five time zones to Hangzhou in China. AIPPI World Congress 2020 has been held entirely online and for members of AIPPI, free of charge.
Business Essentials for Scientists (BES) (2 ECTS) is a course aimed at doctoral students at University of Turku and Åbo Akademi University. After the course the doctoral student has a basic understanding of business development and commercialisation in the academia.
Laine IP Oy (Laine IP) has had an internal U.S. Team, located in Helsinki, to handle U.S. patent and trademark prosecution since 2010. The close collaboration of the U.S. Team with our other experts is a key component in securing the strongest global Intellectual Property (IP) rights for its clients.
Since 2011, prioritized examination has been available for U.S. patent applications via the Track One pilot program. Now, the newly announced Fast-Track Appeals program provides the opportunity to request …
Laine IP has again been recognized with the highest ranking in its category as a Tier 1 Patent Prosecution firm in Finland, and also has been recognized as a Recommended Trade Mark Prosecution firm in Finland.
Thanks to the enzyme developed and patented by Fazer, also people with a sensitive stomach can now enjoy soft wheat bread.
Nolla’s hand sanitizer foam has previously been confirmed to kill the five antibiotic-resistant superbacteria defined by the WHO.
Woodio is one of the winners of the Fennia Prize – as part of the Fennia Prize 20 -series. In addition, the Finnish Patent and Registration Office has awarded them the IPR Excellence Award for commendable protection of intellectual property rights.
The Enlarged Board of Appeal of the EPO held that the non-patentability of essentially biological processes for the production of plants or animals also extends to plant or animal products that are exclusively obtained by means of an essentially biological process.