Webcast

2020 Defend Trade Secrets Act Litigation Update

Streams live on Tuesday, October 20, 2020 at 01:30pm EDT

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$ 89 Intellectual Property and Science & Technology In Stock
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Course Information

Time 60 Minutes
Difficulty Intermediate

Course Description

It’s been four years since the Defend Trade Secrets Act of 2016 (DTSA) created a new pathway for parties to sue in federal court for trade secret misappropriation. Over that time, several new developments have arisen under the DTSA, including important case law dealing with the scope of trade secret protection, jurisdiction, damages, and other remedies. Join experienced intellectual property litigator Christopher Loh as he covers these new developments, provides best practices and potential pitfalls when litigating under the DTSA, and teaches lessons based on the past four years of DTSA law on how employers can protect themselves from trade secret misappropriation.



Learning Objectives: 

  1. Summarize unique aspects of DTSA and how the DTSA compares to other statutes touching on trade secrets
  2. Update trade secret owners on the latest litigation trends and case law developments under DTSA
  3. Develop strategies in trade secret litigation in light of the DTSA 

Credit Information

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Faculty

Christopher E. Loh

Venable LLP

Christopher Loh practices complex patent litigation in the areas of pharmaceuticals, biotechnology and chemistry. Over the past fifteen years, he has litigated patent cases involving anti-HIV therapies, anti-hepatitis drugs, antidepressants and statins, including as lead counsel. He has experience arguing before the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, and has won on behalf of patent owners in inter partes review proceedings before the Patent Trial and Appeal Board. In addition to his litigation work, Christopher also counsels clients on transactional and patent prosecution issues concerning both small-molecule drugs and biological products such as recombinant antibodies, and advises clients on a range of intellectual property matters including inventorship, trade secrets, and licensing.

Christopher is a frequent author and commentator on intellectual property issues, and has twice won the Burton Award for Legal Achievement in recognition of his exceptional writing. His publications have appeared in Lexology, the National Law Journal, the New York Law Journal, Bloomberg IP and Managing Intellectual Property.

In law school, Christopher served as Notes Editor for the Columbia Business Law Review and also interned at the New York Volunteer Lawyers for the Arts, counseling clients on copyright, trademark and artist rights issues.