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Does Panduit Lost Profits Theory Require Apportionment?

On retrial, court finds EMVR is not necessary to present a viable lost profits theory and denies defendants’ motion to exclude plaintiffs’ damages evidence based on prior ruling that they had failed to show evidence to support an entire market value rule ...

Brocade Communications Systems, Inc. v. A10 Networks, Inc. (II)

On retrial, court finds EMVR is not necessary to present a viable lost profits theory and denies defendants’ motion to exclude plaintiffs’ damages evidence based on prior ruling that they had failed to show evidence to support an entire market value rule ...

Expert’s Apportionment Cannot Save Flawed Royalty Calculation

District court vacates patent damages because of expert’s use of the entire market value for reasonable royalty calculation, where the patented features did not drive consumer demand; apportionment of damages between the product’s patented and unpatented ...

Brocade Communications Systems, Inc. v. A10 Networks, Inc. (I)

District court vacates patent damages because of expert’s use of the entire market value for reasonable royalty calculation, where the patented features did not drive consumer demand; apportionment of damages between the product’s patented and unpatented ...

Wordtech Systems, Inc. v. Integrated Networks Solutions, Inc.

Federal Circuit rejects patent damages award based on 13 actual licenses for the patents in suit for failing to support jury’s lump-sum award.

Florida case of first impression holds unvested stock options are marital property; Court imposes constructive trust and retains jurisdiction until options expire

The issue in this case was one of first impression in Florida: whether unvested stock options received during the marriage are marital property subject to equitable distribution.

Jensen v. Jensen

The issue in this case was one of first impression in Florida: whether unvested stock options received during the marriage are marital property.

Kyocera Corporation v. Prudential-Bache Trade Services, Inc., et al.

The U.S. Court of Appeals for the 9th Circuit affirmed the lower court’s decision to value a business at the end of the contract term, even though the business was destroyed by Kyocera’s breach of that contract.

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