Shelston IP Webinar – Patent strategy and best practice – Filing and prosecution in South East Asia, Australia and New Zealand

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Perpetual Motion: the concept that keeps on giving and giving…and giving…

A perpetual motion machine is one that can do infinite work with no energy input.  Such a machine is impossible as it would violate the first or second law of thermodynamics (that internal groan isn’t likely be your last).   The first law of thermodynamics relates to the conservation of energy, so if you are

Shelston IP joins Girls Invent Podcast

For a number of years, Shelston IP has partnered with Girls Invent an organisation dedicated to inspiring and motivating girls to become successful innovators. At Shelston IP, innovation is our passion, and we are excited to support Girls Invent through our pro bono advice program in its mission to encourage innovation.   Girls Invent invited Allira

New Zealand’s “drop-dead” divisional deadline… drops dead

New Zealand patent practice has long operated on a “drop-dead” deadline for the filing of a divisional application – once the would-be “parent” case is accepted, the facility to file a divisional application expires, irrespective of the circumstances.  Many have sought an extension/correction on some entirely reasonable grounds – clerical errors, communication problems, time-zone issues,

Say hello to IP Australia’s new online portal for small and medium enterprises

Innovation by small and medium enterprises (SMEs) plays a significant role in the Australian economy.  For such companies, it is important that they adequately capture and control the commercial path for each innovation so as to maximise their return on investment in research and development.   Many SMEs recognise that the starting point for capturing

Incorrect notifications issued by IPONZ/WIPO

A number of New Zealand trade mark owners have recently received incorrect notifications in relation their International Registrations designating New Zealand (“IRNZ”).  The Intellectual Property Office of New Zealand (“IPONZ”) advise these incorrect notifications appear to be the result of a “system issue” concerning communications with the World Intellectual Property Organisation (WIPO) who are responsible

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