California Companies With Patent Lawsuits In The Eastern District of Texas
When it comes to patent cases in federal court, being sued in another jurisdiction can present a multitude of problems. From the disadvantages posed by unfamiliarity with faraway courts and possible juror preconceptions about foreign defendants to additional legal expenses and travel hassles, these problems can make a difficult situation far worse.
For a California-based business being sued in federal court in Texas regarding a patent matter, there are numerous factors to consider in dealing with the lawsuit. The business needs to weigh the potential impact of location and develop an appropriate strategy with the help of an experienced intellectual property litigator.
Representation And Advice Regarding Difficult Patent Lawsuits
Irvine intellectual property attorney Roland Tong is registered to practice in numerous federal jurisdictions, including the United States District Court for the Central District of California, as well as the United States Patent and Trademark Office.
He represents California companies facing patent lawsuits in the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Texas, a large federal district headquartered in Tyler, Texas, and encompassing six divisions. In some situations, he can actually help these businesses move their cases much closer to home — to the United States District Court for the Central District of California. His patent litigation experience includes technologies such as gaming devices, nutritional and health supplements, pet products, printer cartridges, medical and mechanical devices and more.
Contact A California Business Patent Protection Lawyer | Free Consultation
If you are seeking an attorney for California companies facing patent lawsuits in the Eastern District of Texas, complete an online contact form or call 949-298-6867 to schedule an appointment. The attorneys at Roland Tong can answer your questions during a free initial consultation. They offer a free initial consultation, competitive rates and alternative fee structures.