marianvejcik / iStockphoto.com
The English High Court has ruled that Gilead’s drug Truvada is not entitled to a supplementary protection certificate (SPC) because it failed to meet the standards set out by Europe’s highest court earlier this year.
Life Sciences Intellectual Property Review (LSIPR) tracks the increasing challenges for intellectual property specialists in the rapidly evolving world of life sciences. From gene patents to stem cell research, we provide the very best news and analysis.
To continue reading this article and to access 4,500+ articles, our digital magazines and special reports published for LSIPR subscribers only then you will need a subscription.
If you are already subscribed please login.
Official LSIPR subscribers include:
Allen & Overy
Arnold & Siedsma
Birch, Stewart, Kolasch & Birch LLP (BSKB)
Carpmaels & Ransford
European Patent Office
George Washington Law School
Kirkland & Ellis International LLP
Marks & Clerk
NiKang Therapeutics Inc.
Powell Gilbert LLP
Procopio, Cory, Hargreaves & Savitch LLP
The United States Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO)
World Intellectual Property Office
supplementary protection certificate, SPC, patent, HIV, generics, Truvada, English High Court, Mr Justice Arnold, Gilead, Teva, Accord Healthcare, Mylan