Penn Yan Intellectual Property Lawyers
Compare top rated New York attorneys serving Penn Yan.
Hayden R. Brainard, Jr. is a Partner in Miller Mayer’s Corporate Law and Intellectual Property practice groups. Mr. Brainard focuses his practice on corporate law. Mr. Brainard’s corporate practice includes advising entrepreneurs and small and medium size businesses in business formation and governance, employment matters, commercial real estate, mergers and acquisitions, licensing, succession planning, and financing, including venture capital. Mr. Brainard also practices intellectual property law, including advising clients in intellectual property protection, trademark and copyright registration, licensing, negotiation and preparation of software development and service agreements. Mr. Brainard is a member of the New York...
Mr. Reed’s practice focus is on intellectual property. Mr. Reed has extensive experience representing clients in all phases of intellectual property law, including patents, trademarks, copyrights, trade secrets, unfair competition, intellectual property litigation, and business and commercial matters related to intellectual property. Mr. Reed’s experience includes preparation and prosecution of patent and trademark applications, licensing, litigation, as well as related commercial and business matters as they relate to intellectual property law, both domestic and foreign. His patent prosecution experience includes preparing and prosecuting patent applications in the digital, electronic, optical, software, computer, mechanical, business method, medical device and semiconductor arts,...
Mr. Schaye’s practice exclusively focuses on EB-5 regional center, developer and investor representation. Mr. Schaye has also represented companies and individuals in a broad range of litigation matters, including extensive trial and appellate experience. In 2012, Mr. Schaye successfully defended an international executive against a foreign governmental agency’s attempt to enforce a multi-million dollar foreign default judgment in the United States. The judgment was held to be void in the U.S. for failure to meet U.S. standards of due process.
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