37 C.F.R. §401.14 - Standard patent rights clauses

Cite as37 C.F.R. §401.14
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8 cases
  • Fenn v. Yale University, Civ.A.3:96 CV 736.
    • United States
    • United States District Courts. 2nd Circuit. United States District Court (Connecticut)
    • September 29, 2004
    ...so long as all resulting profits are used to fund additional scientific research and development. See 35 U.S.C. § 202(a); see also 37 C.F.R. § 401.14(b) ("[t]he Contractor may retain the entire right, title, and interest throughout the world to each subject invention subject to the provisio......
  • Central Admixture Pharmacy v. Advanced Cardiac, 2006-1307.
    • United States
    • United States Courts of Appeals. United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit
    • April 3, 2007
    ...invention." '515 patent col.1 ll.23-26. 4. The regulation at issue in Campbell Plastics is in relevant part substantially the same as 37 C.F.R. § 401.14, which was incorporated into the grant agreement between UC and NIH. Compare 48 C.F.R. § 52.227-11 with 37 C.F.R. § 5. The result might be......
  • Board of Trustees of Leland v. Roche Molecular, C 05-04158 MHP.
    • United States
    • United States District Courts. 9th Circuit. United States District Courts. 9th Circuit. Northern District of California
    • April 16, 2007
    ...these cases presumably applies equally to situations where a government-funded researcher declines to retain title to the invention. 37 C.F.R. § 401.14(d) (1) (providing that the government may obtain title to the invention "[i]f the contractor fails to disclose or elect title to the subjec......
  • United States v. Nayak, CRIMINAL ACTION 5: 20-144-DCR
    • United States
    • United States District Courts. 6th Circuit. United States District Court of Eastern District of Kentucky
    • May 5, 2022
    ...because it was made with the support of DOE grant funding. [See id. at p. 9.] Willis testified that these rights are set forth in 37 C.F.R. § 401.14, [7] and include, inter alia: (1) a nonexclusive use right; and (2) the right to step into the shoes of the patent holder should it decide to ......
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