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On September 21, 2017, a Federal Circuit panel rejected an Eastern District of Texas judge’s proposed four-factor test for determining whether venue is proper over a defendant in a patent infringement action under the “regular and established place of business” prong of the United States patent venue statute. In place of the Eastern District of Texas’s test, the Federal Circuit set forth three requirements for determining what constitutes a “regular and established place of business” under the patent venue statute: (i) it must be a physical place; (ii) it must be a regular and established place of business; (iii) it must be the place of the defendant, rather than that of the defendant’s employee.

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Christopher Loh has extensive experience counseling clients and litigating matters involving biotechnology and life sciences, including in the areas of antibody biosimilars, targeted cancer therapies, diabetes treatments and siRNA technologies. Christopher has a B.S. in Molecular Biochemistry and Biophysics and in Economics from Yale University.

Methodology

Information contained in the Venable Fitzpatrick BiologicsHQ database relates to FDA-approved drug products listed in the CDER Purple Book or on the FDA website (www.fda.gov). Information relating to FDA licensed products, FDA-approved indications, and aBLA and 505(b)(2) applications is obtained from public sources including the U.S. FDA website (www.fda.gov). Information relating to litigations is given only for cases active from January 31, 2010 onward. Information relating to foreign biosimilar / biologics follow-on products approved in Australia, Canada, the E.U., Japan and South Korea is from public sources. Statistics graphics are compiled from information contained in the Venable Fitzpatrick BiologicsHQ database.

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