Sophia Antipolis (France)

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Located near to Nice airport in the South of France, Sophia Antipolis is an industrial park with many research laboratories, both from public research organisations and high-tech industries.

Marks & Clerk France's Sophia Antipolis office was opened at the beginning of 2013 and is staffed by three seasoned patent engineers with strong industry experience.

The office has particular strengths in inventions relating to software and medical devices for corporates, start-ups, public research organisations and international clients. Its patent engineers support their clients both in French and English.

Marks & Clerk France's Paris office was founded in 2005 by a team of seasoned patent engineers that had developed their practice within the in-house IP department of a major French defence and aerospace group.

The office has particular strengths in inventions relating to signal and image processing, motion control, robotics, Internet, physics, materials and clean-tech technologies, for major industrial groups, SMEs, start-up companies and public research organisations. It has also developed a strong practice in due diligence, audit, licensing and contentious consulting work, as well as in trade mark oppositions and customs seizures.

Marks & Clerk
2000 route des Lucioles
Les Algorithmes
CS 70337
06410 BIOT

Tel: +33 1 41 48 45 00
Fax: +33 1 41 48 45 01

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Frédérique Lopez

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Naïma Hnich-Gasri

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Asma Mejri
Trainee Patent Attorney

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Brexit will impact all areas of the UK economy, and intellectual property is no exception. Negotiations between the UK and the EU continue but for the time being there is considerable uncertainty over what the future relationship between the UK and the EU will look like. While the legislative challenge of Brexit will be significant, much of the current architecture of intellectual property law will remain unchanged following the UK’s departure from the EU. International intellectual property agreements to which the UK is party such as the Paris Convention and the TRIPS Agreement, for example, exist outside of the EU so will be unaffected by Brexit. Likewise, relationships between the UK and the European Patent Office also exist outside the remit of the EU. Other areas of IP however, such as trade marks, could face considerable change, though much depends on the negotiations.
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