Berkeley Law is offering a fellowship in Chinese law and society. Qualified applicants must have strong English language skills, be engaged in full-time law teaching or academic research, hold a primary appointment in Mainland China or Hong Kong, and hold a Ph.D. or S.J.D. The position is also open to qualified individuals seeking to do empirical research on China’s intellectual property system for the next academic year (2020-2021).
The deadline for applying is November 15. Interested applicants can write to Rstern@law.berkeley.edu for additional information, as well as to request any necessary extension of time to apply.
On the calendar:
Philadelphia friends: I will be at U Penn on November 12, speaking from 4:30 – 6:30 with Zhou Hanhua (CASS) and Samm Sacks, (New America) on technology issues in US-China relations.
On Wednesday November 6, I will be speaking with Philip Rogers on supply chain disruption and strategies at the sourcing summit in San Francisco (6:15-7:00 PM) with Greg Fisher of the Berkeley Sourcing Group. The topic is supply chain disruption and counter-strategies.
On November 13, I will be speaking at the IP Dealmakers Forum in New York City with Jamie Simpson, Chief Counsel, House Judiciary Subcommittee on Courts, IP, and the Internet and Malathi Nayak, Reporter, Bloomberg Law (moderator). The topic is “Patent Policy Update: US and Beyond”.
Looking forward to catchup and engaging with my panels and the audience!
This first part of my two-part article, Licensing IP in a Changing Trade Environment first appeared in Intellectual Asset Management (IAM) issue 97, published by Globe Business Media Group – IP Division. To view the issue in full, please go to IAM Media.
The second part of the article on how a changing geopolitical climate is affecting IP licensing is expected in IAM issue 98.