Luncheon Featuring Jim Gilio From Myman Greenspan Fineman Fox Rosenberg & Light
Monday, October 31
12:45 - 1:45 pm ~ Room 105
Mr. Gilio has broad experience working in communications, entertainment and law. He currently works at Myman Greenspan Fineman Fox Rosenberg & Light, a leading entertainment boutique law firm representing writers, actors, producers and directors in all aspects of entertainment transactional law. Previously, Mr. Gilio worked in national politics, as the Recovery Act Press Secretary for President Obama, he helped to design traditional and new media press rollouts and spoke on-the-record with national and local press. He also managed ads and polling for the western United States on the Obama for America campaign, and was Deputy Creative Director for President Obama’s presidential inaugural committee. Mr. Gilio previously practiced at Stroock and Stroock and Lavan, and graduated from Loyola Law School and the University of Redlands. Mr. Gilio will talk about his practice as a talent attorney and the role of talent representation in entertainment transactions generally. Lunch will be served.
Co-sponsored by the Berkeley Center For Law and Technology (BCLT), Sports & Entertainment Law Society (SELS), and the Berkeley Journal of Entertainment and Sports Law (BJSELS).
BCLT/BTLJ Law & Tech Lunch Speaker Series
Berkeley Law students can enjoy lunch while discussing developments in IP, patents, and technology with leading attorneys. Lunch is served for students staying through the entire presentation.
Tuesday, November 1
12:45 - 1:45 pm ~ Room 100
Morgan, Lewis & Bockius LLP
Speakers: Dion Bregman, Ahren Hsu-Hoffman, Dan Johnson, and Michael Lyons
Title: ActiveVideo v. Verizon - Keys to the Success and Lessons Learned
Come hear about the Virginia trial in which San Jose-based ActiveVideo Networks obtained a judgment for $115 million against Verizon Communications for infringement of four interactive television patents. The Court recently awarded supplemental damages, bringing the total judgment to nearly $140 Million.
This is one of the largest patent verdicts in the country this decade, and the single biggest in the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Virginia.