Joseph Kuo's practice encompasses a broad range of experience in intellectual property law, including patents, trademarks, unfair competition, copyrights, false advertising, and trade secrets. Joseph has counseled a wide array of clients ranging from large established companies, to young start-up operations, to individuals, regarding planning and executing effective strategies to maximize protection of their intellectual property and trade secrets.
Joseph's experience encompasses all aspects of patent law, including the preparation and prosecution of patent applications; validity, infringement and patentability opinions and analyses; and representation of both patent holders and accused infringers in patent litigation. He has represented clients in patent litigation matters in numerous district courts and the U.S. Court of Appeal for the Federal Circuit in technologies including computer software, automotive related products, physiological sensors, medical devices, agricultural equipment, sporting equipment, window coverings, heavy machinery, building products, GPS transceivers, and design patents. Joseph's experience in the preparation and prosecution of patent applications includes mechanical devices and processes, computer and Internet related innovations, biomedical devices, and electrical devices.
Joseph has also been involved in all aspects of copyright and trademark practice, including prosecution, litigation and licensing. His trademark experience includes opinions on trademark availability, preparation of trademark applications and prosecution of those applications before the Patent and Trademark Office. He has also litigated trademark infringement actions in the federal courts. He has also represented clients in cases related to copyright and claims of unfair competition in federal and state courts. Joseph has successfully handled several ICANN domain name disputes before the National Arbitration Forum (NAF) and World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO) against parties registering domain names that are identical or confusingly similar to clients' trademarks.