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W.L. Gore & Associates, Inc. v. GI Dynamics, Inc.

Court denies summary judgment motion, finding sufficient damages evidence for misappropriation of trade secrets—even for early-stage technology—based on the actual pricing data by the competitor, which valued the risk at various stages of development.

Jury Splits the Difference Between Experts’ Reasonable Royalties

Bankruptcy court denies Daubert motion and grants summary judgment based largely on expert insolvency analysis, despite “professional” disagreement on data used to calculate small stock premium, cost of debt, and company-specific risk premium.

Energy Transportation Group, Inc. v. Sonic Innovations, Inc.

Federal district court affirms damages award for patent infringement despite jury “splitting the difference” between the parties’ experts’ reasonable royalty analyses.

North Carolina Rejects Daubert Federal Expert Testimony Standard

In this products liability case, the issue was whether North Carolina had adopted the federal Daubert standard of expert testimony admissibility.

Howerton v. Arai Helmet

The issue in this case was the testimony of an expert witness.

World Wide Prosthetic Supply, Inc. v. Robert J. Mikulsky

The Wisconsin Supreme Court concluded that World Wide could recover lost profits for Mikulsky’s manufacture and marketing of a defective product incorporating World Wide’s trade secret under Wisconsin’s version of the Uniform Trade Secrets Act.

Lithuanian Commerce Corp. v. Sara Lee Hosier

This case is an appeal from an order of a magistrate judge denying Sara Lee's motion to exclude expert testimony at trial under Daubert.

Tax Court Details Noncompete Covenant

The issue in this case is whether State Supply, a distributor of beauty supply products organized as an S corporation, may amortize $2.5 million for noncompete covenants.

Thomas v. Thomas

One issue in this case was the valuation of closely held companies.

Charles C. Cullen v. CIR

The Tax Court concluded that a businessman did not receive any goodwill in the liquidation and conversion of his corporation to a sole proprietorship. It reasoned that the goodwill was personal to the businessman and remained his personal property absent ...

Goodwill Belonged to Sale Owner, Not Business

The Tax Court concluded that a businessman did not receive any goodwill in the liquidation and conversion of his corporation to a sole proprietorship.

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