china technology licensing

I have been on the road the last few days, first speaking at a Bank of America client only event in San Fransisco and then today speaking on various international law topics at Indiana University School of Law. So I went through old emails from Steve to clients relating to their China software licensing agreements.

Santiago Cueto of the International Business Law Advisor Blog did a post, entitled, “6 Key Provisions You Should Include in Your International Licensing Agreements” [link no longer exists]. I borrow extensively from that post for this one, which is tailored more towards China. I list out Santiago’s tips in bold and then provide his explanation

This is part 20 in a long existing (but of late somewhat dormant) and intermittent series of posts on China’s service sector. We wrote Part 1 back in January, 2006 and that post can be found here.

I was spurred on to write this post after a ultra-long conversation with co-blogger Steve where we

By Steve Dickinson

There has been much discussion lately about China’s domestic innovation/indigenous innovation policy. Foreign Affairs Magazine recently did an article on this entitled, “China’s Innovation Wall, setting forth the standard Western view, which is that this policy will be terrible for America. 

The standard view is wrong.

1. China’s currently conceived

That’s Hot.

If two years ago, someone had asked me to describe my law firm’s typical China manufacturing client, I would talked about a company that was either doing contracting out its manufacturing to China or doing its manufacturing in China itself, all of this strictly for export from China.

It just struck me today

Boaz Ashkenazy from the University of Washington College of Architecture & Urban Planning and his own company, Studio216, spoke on some of the projects on which he is working in China. His projects sound fascinating and I wanted to ask him why he thinks China is so interested in cutting edge architecture, but he left