The third in our highly successful series of annual Trade, Tech and China roundtables on the trade wars and their implications for the technology industry, with a focus on China and IP, is going online. The Berkeley Center for Law and Technology is hosting a three-part series on current developments in Chinese law. The first webinar will be held April 22 at 4:30 P.M. PST, 7:30 EST.
Session 1: China Law, Economy and Trade in 2020– Jerome A. Cohen (NYU), Susan Finder (School of Transnational Law of Peking University (Shenzhen)), Sean Randolph (Bay Area Economic Council) and Mark Cohen (Berkeley Law) and will look at legal and economic developments for 2020 (75 minutes).
Session 2: The Phase 1 Agreement and Its Implementation– Craig Allen (President US-China Business Council), Jeremie Waterman (US Chamber of Commerce), Wendy Cutler (Asia Society), Cui Guobin (Tsinghua U. Law School) and Warren Maruyama (Hogan Lovells) and will look at the implementation of the Phase 1 Trade Agreement (90 minutes).
Session 3: Following the Data: What the Latest Research Says about China’s Legal and IP Environment?– The third session will focus on the use of data in Chinese legal -policy making, and will include Prof. Ben Liebman (Columbia), Graham Webster (Stanford-New America), Melissa Schneider (Darts-IP), and Deng Fei (Charles River Associates) (75 mins).
These three sessions are free, open to the public and will carry CLE credit.
Attendees are also invited to attend a series of webinars on IP-related issues for a nominal fee beginning June 3, which will include such topics as patentability in China, pharmaceutical IP issues, trade secret issues, licensing and antitrust, Chinese IP in an international setting, and design protection. In addition to CLE credit, individuals who complete a minimum of 8 classes will be eligible for a certificate from BCLT.
Session 1: China Law, Economy and Trade in 2020
Apr 22, 2020 04:30 P.M. Pacific Time (75 mins)
CLICK FOR FREE REGISTRATION
Join us for an in-depth discussion of legal and economic developments in China for 2020.
Jerome A. Cohen, NYU Law School
Susan Finder, School of Transnational Law of Peking University (Shenzhen)
Sean Randolph, Bay Area Economic Council
Mark Cohen, Berkeley Law
Supported in part by a grant from the Robbins Collection.