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Yesterday it wrote about “arguments over “patent trolls” and “efficient infringers” and often broad disagreements over patent values,” which basically frames “patent trolls” as a made up concept and says “efficient infringers” — a propaganda term of patent maximalists (which IAM nowadays uses even without scare quotes).We certainly hope that what IAM is showing does not suggest that ARM’s patents too — some time down the line perhaps — can become a weapon of coercion just like Qualcomm's.

Yesterday we saw a new article, which was unsurprisingly (given the authorship) entitled , published by Sandra Badin, Matthew Karambelas, Nick Mouton, Michael Renaud, and Michael D. This is poor advice from a self-serving firm which is just trying to sell its services around software patents. Not even District Courts like the Eastern District of Texas’ can provide much of a reprieve, at least not for much longer because SCOTUS has Texas in its crosshairs. As is widely known by now, Fitbit effectively lost the case by dropping it.Many lawyers and scholars consider this case concentration to be a critical flaw in the patent system.” and the Bilski case, the few courts that actually disregard precedential rulings may soon be out of business (not literally, but they will have to shrink significantly) and what will proponents of software patents have left to say? █ Permalink Leave Your Comment Send this to a friend IN his writings about USPTO-granted patents, Professor Crouch recently looked at pertinent laws and went somewhat philosophical.The environment for patent bullies is rapidly changing and those who assisted such bullies (law firms that pursue patents by the millions) will need to find another business tactic. Yesterday he deconstructed a patent where one of the supposed merits or inventions is that the operator of a vehicle needs to be present.We need to evolve in lieu with dissemination of concepts over the Internet, the programmability of computers without having to reconfigure hardware (mechanics), and many other advancements.█ Permalink 4 Comments Send this to a friend Summary: Soft Bank grabbed headlines (in the West at least) when it bought ARM, but will it soon grab headlines for going after practicing companies using a bunch of patents that it got from Inventergy, ARM, and beyond?█ Permalink Leave Your Comment Send this to a friend FOR a number of weeks if not months (depending on when Watchtroll started spreading malicious rumours, personal attacks, and fake news about Michelle Lee [1, 2, 3, 4]) it has not been known what exactly goes on at the USPTO.

This is important as it can help determine the future direction of the US patent system, e.g. The maximalists are trying to install Rader as Director of the USPTO, but they have not been successful.

IAM notes “that Fortress is no longer publicly traded [and it] could be helpful in any monetisation effort it undertakes with the Inventergy patents or others.

But that is assuming Softbank wants to be an NPE owner.” NPE is just a polite term for “patent troll” — a term which IAM does not like to use because several of IAM’s sources of income are patent trolls and it organises events to launder the reputation of trolls.

Artistic wordings that attribute physical properties to ideas are worse than dishonest; that’s how the recording industry paints copying (or sharing) as “piracy” and “theft”. someone “bought” a patent or “stole” a patent) makes as much sense as “eating” an idea.

Patents are not rights but exceptional privileges with burden of justification on the recipient.

We hope that in the case of Samsung Electronics, a case which is centered around central Europe (France and Germany, or Paris, Dusseldorf and Mannheim in the absence of a UPC disaster), pertinent patents will be challenged.