Juhasz Law Named IP Law Firm of the Year 2017
Paul R. Juhasz Named IP Lawyer of the Year 2017
The Juhasz Law Firm has been recognized as U.S. Full-Service Intellectual Property Law Firm of the Year 2017 and Paul R. Juhasz has been named IP Lawyer of the Year 2017 by the premier global M&A magazine ACQ. The ACQ Global Awards are peer nominated and peer selected.
These awards seek to recognize the highest performance in the practice of law and also professionalism, experience, value and responsiveness.
“Exceptional individuals, teams and firms across the marketplace represent the very best in their field from around the world and truly deserve the accolade of being an ACQ Award winner,” said Jake Robson, editor in chief of ACQ.
The awards are based upon an exhaustive poll of industry firms and individuals to determine those who have made the greatest impact on the industry during the previous calendar year. This year’s selection committee reviewed more than 83,000 worldwide nominations in making their selection.
The Juhasz Law Firm was recognized in part for excellent legal work for clients and involvement in significant legal cases, including numerous amicus briefs submitted to Supreme Court and Federal Circuit; legal expertise and innovation; and dedication to client care.
Juhasz Law has entered arguments to the U.S. Supreme Court in noteworthy cases, including CLS Bank v. Alice Corporation; Ass’n for Molecular Pathology v. Myriad Genetics, Inc.; and Mayo Collaborative Services v. Prometheus Laboratories; and to the Federal Circuit Case in CLS Bank International v. Alice Corporation. The firm has continually expanded into new areas of technology and new jurisdictions, including the recent opening of its Seattle office. In Texas, the Firm continues to focus on the many areas of technology and patent law that are booming in this economy.
Paul R. Juhasz, J.D., an adjunct professor at the New Hampshire School of Law, is extensively published, and an expert on patent exhaustion and 101 Bilski subject matter. Notably, as assistant general counsel and chief IP counsel at Symbol, he chaired a joint defense group of companies in defeating the Lemelson patents.