News & Events
As is well known, trademark filings are public knowledge. This access to public information has not been lost on those who like to prey on those who may be unfamiliar with trademark prosecution and the process behind gaining a mark.
Martensen IP Client Parsons Corp. Wins $185 Million Expansion of $12.6 Billion U.S. Space Force Contract
Congratulations to Martensen IP client Parsons Corp. for winning a $185 million contract with the U.S. Space Force—specifically, the Space and Missile Systems Center Special Programs Directorate in Los Angeles.
Martensen IP’s Chad G. Clark, along with ClearMark Founder Alison Sathe, will provide insights on how medical technology companies should use their intellectual property and regulatory strategies to advance internal innovation.
We are excited to announce that our client Nuvia, Inc. has been acquired by Qualcomm in a $1.4B deal.
Martensen IP is pleased to welcome attorneys Chad G. Clark and Ryan J. Cudnik to our ranks. The decades of experience that Chad and Ryan bring to the Martensen IP team will be of tremendous value to the firm’s clients.
In light of the coronavirus pandemic, we continue to monitor the status of U.S. Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) operations to determine how any changes will affect our cases.
The government’s implied social contract is that it will, first and foremost, take care of its citizens. So, as the U.S. and the world in general strive to resolve the coronavirus crisis, governments around the globe are motivating their citizens to offer solutions.
Congratulations to Martensen IP client CENTRL for acquiring two important patents for its privacy management and third-party risk platform. The company is a new venture for Sanjeev Dheer, who previously founded, grew and sold a company called CashEdge, Inc.
Martensen IP is proud to represent Stacy Spikes. Co-founder and former CEO/COO of MoviePass, he is also the driving force behind the Urbanworld Film Festival. Stacy has been recognized by his peers as an influential technology entrepreneur, and it is an honor to help him protect his creative ideas and intellectual property.
The U.S. government is highly dependent on Intellectual Property (IP), the vast majority of which sources from small and emerging companies. Average federal spending on IP tops $150 billion. But the rules for government-backed IP differ markedly from those in the commercial sector. And those rules are complex.