Google v. Oracle: Fair Use and the Seventh Amendment

Stefan Szpajda

Stefan is an attorney in the firm’s Trial Group, focusing on intellectual property litigation. He has significant experience in counseling clients in disputes over license agreements, software development agreements, patents, and trade secrets. Stefan is also committed to pro bono work, and has represented pro bono clients through trial in federal court, administrative hearings, and on appeal before the Ninth Circuit.

Connor Hansen

Connor’s practice focuses on patent and trademark litigation and related actions involving intellectual property rights. He has represented clients in federal district court, the Patent Trial and Appeals Board (PTAB), and the International Trade Commission (ITC). Connor also has a passion for pro bono work and has represented clients at the Social Security Administration and the Board of Veterans Appeals.

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1 Response

  1. El roam says:

    Thanks for updating us on that. Dealing with the seventh amendment, it would be worth to read, very important ruling of the Supreme court, decided by the way, much later (1951). One could learn, that facts found or decided by jury, can be overturned by court. Although, in that case, had to do rather, with the conflict between state rules, and federal rules. Here:

    Dice v. Akron: