This Article examines the type of evidence that can be used to prove if an alleged infringer is liable for inducement of infringement. Specifically, this article focuses on examining whether an inference based on circumstantial evidence can show whether the alleged infringer has the requisite state of mind to induce infringement and compares inferences and intent to induce infringement against intent in other areas of patent law.
Can an Inference of Intent to Induce Infringement of a Patent be Drawn Where Other Reasonable Inferences Exist? An Examination of the Use of Circumstantial Evidence to Prove Inducement of Infringement.
Minnesota Journal of Law, Science and Technology.
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Marsili, Caroline (Minnesota Journal of Law, Science and Technology, 2013-07-01)
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Hovenkamp, Herbert (Minnesota Journal of Law, Science and Technology, 2014-02-20)
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Carter, Mark (Minnesota Journal of Law, Science and Technology, 2013-07-01)
Copyright law simultaneously protects recorded music in two distinct ways: as a musical work (i.e. composition) and as a sound recording. Copyright law protects all copyrightable works against unapproved reproduction (i.e., ...