Editor’s Note: One of the hot topics around the world today is that of 3-D printing. The capabilities of the technology has grown in leaps and bounds within the past few years, and promises to bring both problems and solutions to the table. However, how does that impact our market in terms of intellectual property? From a series run on our sister site AMN Global, we bring to you an On Demand Seminar about the challenges and opportunities in the 3-D market, presented by Jonathan Moskin.
Roll Over Gutenberg: New Challenges To IP Owners From 3-D Printing
Presented by Jonathan Moskin, partner with Foley & Lardner, LLP, New York
The impact of 3-D printing on the auto industry is widely debated. On the topic, watch the newly released On Demand Seminar, “Roll Over Gutenberg: New Challenges To IP Owners From 3-D Printing,” to hear Jonathan Moskin, partner with Foley & Lardner, LLP, New York, address not only the great upside benefits of the new technology (in particular, rapid prototyping), but also the risks specific to the auto industry (some very real, some less so). Moskin, a frequent speaker and widely published author with more than 30 years of experience as an intellectual property lawyer, offers practical guidance on how to prepare for the dangers of the impact of 3-D printing in this 1-hour On Demand Seminar produced by GlobalBusinessProfessor.com and GlobalAutoIndustry.com.
Moskin believes that, precisely because of the ease with which 3-D printing and the digitization of the physical products facilitates widespread copying, certain traditional manufacturers may suffer consequences. However, the very companies that might be most at risk to be victimized by the new technology may also find the greatest opportunities from distributed manufacturing on 3-D printers. Moskin discusses how manufacturers may be able to get ahead of this wave and provide value-added opportunities to their customers.
Jonathan Moskin is a partner with Foley & Lardner LLP. He has acted as lead trial and appellate counsel in many trademark, copyright and patent cases, as well as contract disputes, privacy matters, false advertising and right of publicity cases. He has also served as an adjunct professor at Fordham Law School. Foley is a 175-year-old law firm with offices throughout the United States and across the globe, and has a particular specialty in intellectual property.
To view the On-Demand Seminar, click here.