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The provided arguments were not enough to show bad faith, even under the lower threshold. Your listed arguments for bad faith are not really bad faith. Litigation as commercial strategy is a business decision every business has to make. Either you stand on your rights through litigation or you give those rights up. And there is no legal requirement in the US ...


A patent owner may not even have the right to practice their patent if it is an add-on or improvement to something else's patented base item.


There is PACER, but it's not free. And there is (used to be free) - patent litigation search. You 'll just need to register an account for that.


The process to invalidate a patent if the owner does not attempt to enforce it is an Inter Partes Review. They kill from 40%-70% of claims they encounter depending upon who’s method of analysis you look at. The other method, if enforcement is attempted, would be a suit for declaratory judgement by a threatened entity. You can’t go to a district court to ...


First, the phrases are incomplete because they're missing the conjunction word "and" or "or". The effect should be a rejection by the Examiner under section 112 for being indefinite. To appreciate the importance of the conjunctions, see Superguide Corp v. DirecTV Enterprises, 358 F.3d 870 (2004). Regarding the term "combination thereof" itself, it's a very ...


Your question is too broad to be answered sufficiently. Please break down the question to specific issues that can be answered. The first sentence of your question needs to be approached carefully. Most inventions (and hence most patents) are improvement upon others. So it's possible for anyone or any media to question the merit of any patent by its "degree ...

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