Orrick collaborated with the Berkeley Center for Law and Technology at the University of California, Berkeley School of Law to present ‘The CASE Act and the Trademark Modernization Act Webinar: New Opportunities and Risks for Companies and Brands.’ The webinar was recorded on May 13, 2021 and is available for viewing below.
Online Webinar Description: IP Team members Sheryl Garko, Bob O’Connell and Caroline Simons are joined by Stacey Lantagne, Associate Dean for Faculty Development at University of Mississippi School of Law, and Erin Michael, Senior Counsel at New Balance to discuss the recent and significant updates to IP law with the 2020 passage of the Copyright Alternative in Small-Claims Enforcement (CASE) Act and the Trademark Modernization Act (TMA).
This webinar covers the debate over what the new Copyright Claims Board should look like, the enshrining of the presumption of irreparable harm for Lanham Act claims, new expungement and re-exam proceedings under the Trademark Modernization Act, and what all this means for companies and brands looking to adjust their strategies to enforce their IP or defend themselves from plaintiffs.
CLE INFORMATION: This course is eligible for New York and California CLE credit. Please complete and retain the applicable form for your records. The New York self-study affirmation must also be emailed to Melissa Woods ([email protected]) and Jane Gracey ([email protected]). The California self-study form does not need to be emailed to Melissa Woods and Jane Gracey.
Orrick, Herrington & Sutcliffe LLP is an accredited MCLE provider in the State of New York. This transitional and non-transitional continuing legal education course has been approved in accordance with the requirements of the Continuing Legal Education Board for a maximum of 1 credit hours, of which 1 credit hours can be applied toward the areas of professional practice requirement.
Orrick, Herrington & Sutcliffe LLP is an accredited MCLE provider in the State of California. This continuing legal education course has been approved in accordance with the requirements of the State Bar of California for a maximum of 1 credit hour, of which 1 credit hour can be applied to the general requirement.