About Daryl Lim
Daryl Lim is Professor of Law and the Director of the Center for Intellectual Property (IP), Information & Privacy Law. He also holds the inaugural Microsoft Professorial Fellowship at Fordham University School of Law's Emily C. & John E. Hansen IP Law Institute, and was awarded the 2019 Thomas Edison Innovation Fellowship by the Center for the Protection of Intellectual Property at Antonin Scalia Law School, George Mason University.
As Center Director, he works with a wide range of stakeholders from government, academia, practice, industry, nonprofits, and various student groups within the school. In addition to organizing key events such as the annual IP conference (ipconference.jmls.edu), he has helped transform the Law School into a venue where newsmakers from across the country and around the world regularly speak and interact with stakeholders in the IP, technology, and privacy world, including students. He also oversees four postgraduate Masters programs in IP as well as in privacy and technology law, and all aspects of alumni and partner outreach, and fundraising for the Center whose events are funded almost exclusively through sponsorship, donations, and registration fees.
The Provost appointed him to serve on the University's Promotion and Tenure Committee in 2020, one of nine faculty university-wide. He will also participate in the Faculty-Administrator Leadership Program in 2020.
Professor Lim is an multi-award winning author. His work on judicial dissents in patent law was judged to be among the best law review articles in IP for 2017 and was selected for publication in the Intellectual Property Law Review, an anthology published annually by Thomson Reuters (West). His work on how behavioral economics can be applied to the antitrust-patent intersection was nominated for the 2018 Concurrences Antitrust Writing Awards in the IP category. He won the Grand Prize in an international essay writing competition organized by the International Association for the Advancement of Teaching and Research in Intellectual Property (ATRIP) in 2009. He has also been nominated for several other awards, including the National Law Journal IP Trailblazers, the Top 10 Antitrust / Competition Law Academics under 40, and received the annual award for outstanding scholarship in 2014 and 2018.
Professor Lim's work has also appeared before the U.S. Supreme Court and governmental reports in the U.S. and abroad. His work on post-sale licensing restraints has been validated by the U.S. Supreme Court. His book, Patent Misuse and Antitrust: Empirical, Doctrinal and Policy Perspectives, has been cited to the Court by lawyers for both sides in their briefs in a case concerning post-expiration patent royalty payments. His work has been cited in several reports, including those by the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD), the World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO), and the Canadian government.
He has published with the Baylor Law Review, Loyola Chicago University Law Journal, Stanford Technology Law Review, Michigan Telecommunications and Technology Law Review, Fordham Intellectual Property, Media & Entertainment Law Journal, Cardozo Arts & Entertainment Law Journal, Santa Clara High Technology Law Journal as well as in the Northwestern University Law Review Online, the University of Illinois Law Review Online, Michigan State Law Review, and in peer-reviewed books and journals in Europe and Asia, including Cambridge University Press and the European IP Law Review.
He has also contributed to practitioner-focused publications for the American Bar Association, IPWatchdog, IP Watch, and IP Magazine. Legal publications, specialty blogs such as Patently-O, as well as mainstream media sources such as Forbes, Slate, The Daily Journal, RealClearPolicy, and USA Today featured his views on current IP developments. He was awarded John Marshall's faculty scholarship award in 2014 and again in 2018.
Professor Lim serves on the advisory board of the American Antitrust Institute. He serves on the European Science Foundations's College of Expert Reviewers and Senior Postdoctoral Fellowship Award committee, as and a member of the U.S. Bar Liaison Council to the both the European Patent Office and the Japanese Patent Office. He also serves as a non-governmental adviser to the International Competition Network.
Professor Lim is a peer reviewer for the Max Planck Institute's International Review of IP and Competition Law (IIC), the Yale Law Journal, the Journal of Empirical Legal Studies, the Hong Kong University Press, John Wiley & Sons, and Cambridge University Press. He is an external examiner for National University of Singapore's Faculty of Law and served as a visiting associate professor. Professor Lim serves with Stanford University's Alumni Interview Program to interview candidates seeking undergraduate admission to Stanford University.
|Present||Professor of Law and Director, Center for Intellectual Property, Information & Privacy Law, UIC John Marshall Law School|
- IP Survey
- Trademark & Copyright Law
- IP & Antitrust Law
- Antitrust Law
- U.S. Patent Law
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Predictive Analytics Loyola University Chicago Law Journal (2019)
“Predictive Analytics” blends the latest research in behavioral economics with artificial intelligence to address one of the most important legal questions at the heart of intellectual property law and antitrust law – how do courts ...
Predictive Analytics, 51 Loy. U. Chi. L.J. 161 (2019) UIC John Marshall Law School Open Access Faculty Scholarship (2019)
“Predictive Analytics” blends the latest research in behavioral economics with artificial intelligence to address one of the most important legal questions at the heart of intellectual property law and antitrust law - how do courts ...
AI & IP Innovation & Creativity in an Age of Accelerated Change, 52 Akron L. Rev. 813 (2018) UIC John Marshall Law School Open Access Faculty Scholarship (2018)
From a glimmer in the eye of a Victorian woman ahead of her time, AI has become a cornerstone of innovation that “will be the defining technology of our time.” Around 2016, the convergence of ...
I Dissent: The Federal Circuit’s “Great Dissenter,” Her Influence on the Patent Dialogue, and Why It Matters, 19 Vand. J. Ent. & Tech. 873 (2017) Faculty Scholarship (2017)
This Article is the first study to comprehensively explore the centrality of the patent dialogue at the Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, the nation’s principal patent court from empirical, doctrinal, and policy perspectives. ...
Retooling the Intellectual Property-Antitrust Intersection: Insights from Behavioral Economics, 69 Baylor L. Rev. 124 (2017) Faculty Scholarship (2017)
This Article argues that courts should operationalize insights offered by behavioral economics in developing jurisprudence at the patent-antitrust interface.
Living with Monsanto, 2015 Mich. St. L. Rev. 559 (2015) Michigan State Law Review (2015)
Bowman v. Monsanto Co. signaled the end of an era of seed saving. Farmers must buy new seed for replanting or risk patent infringement. The familiar rhetoric of oppressed farmers belies the fact that Monsanto’s ...
Patent Misuse and Antitrust: Rebirth or False Dawn?, 20 Mich. Telecomm. & Tech. L. Rev. 299 (2014) Faculty Scholarship (2014)
This Article examines how two recent cases, F.T.C. v. Actavis and Kimble v. Marvel Enterprises Inc. could affect both the equitable defense of patent misuse and the patent-antitrust interface more generally. It begins by tracing ...
Standard Essential Patents, Trolls, and the Smartphone Wars: Triangulating the End Game, 119 Penn St. L. Rev. 1 (2014) Faculty Scholarship (2014)
Few legal issues in recent years have captured the public's attention more powerfully than litigation over standard essential patents (“SEPs”). This Article explains how SEP litigation overlaps with two other major centers of patent litigation--litigation ...
Self-Replicating Technologies and the Challenge for the Patent and Antitrust Laws, 32 Cardozo Arts & Ent. L.J. 131 (2013) Faculty Scholarship (2013)
Few patented inventions challenge the traditional boundaries of the patent and antitrust laws like those that are capable of multiplying as they are used. These self-replicating technologies are embedded in our food, fortify our vaccines, ...
Regulating Access to Databases Through Antitrust Law, 2006 Stan. Tech. L. Rev. 7 (2006) Faculty Scholarship (2006)
It is largely uncontroversial that the “creative” effort in a database will be protected by copyright. However, any effort to extend protection to purely factual databases creates difficulties in determining the proper method and scope ...