english home

Veranstaltungen

Vorträge, Tagungen, Workshops und vieles mehr. Abonnieren Sie unseren News-Feed!

206 Veranstaltungen gefunden.

18.02.2015  |  14:00

Kartellrechtszyklus 2015

14:00 Uhr, Bruno Lasserre, Max-Planck-Institut für Innovation und Wettbewerb, München

Bruno Lassère, Präsident des französischen Kartellamtes

Seminar  |  10.02.2015  |  13:30

Institutsseminar

13:30 Uhr, Max-Planck-Institut für Innovation und Wettbewerb, München, Raum E10

Das nächste Institutsseminar findet am Dienstag, 10. Februar 2015 um 18.00 Uhr s.t. im Raum E 10, Hauptgebäude, statt.

Sunimal Mendis wird sprechen über "Copyright, Digitization and the Public Domain: Is there a need for exclusive rights over digitized versions of rare public domain material in Europe?". Alina Wernick wird moderieren.

Seminar  |  04.02.2015  |  12:30

Institutsseminar

12:30 Uhr, Max-Planck-Institut für Innovation und Wettbewerb, München, Raum E10

Das nächste Institutsseminar findet am Dienstag, 11. November 2014 um 18.00 Uhr s.t. im Raum E 10, Hauptgebäude, statt.

Natalia Lukaszewicz wird sprechen über "A study on patent use exception for user-generated inventions. The Maker movement meets patent law".Franciska Schönherr wird moderieren.

Vortrag  |  22.01.2015  |  08:30

Mythbusting Empirical Research

8:30 Uhr, Prof. Karin Hoisl, Max-Planck-Institut für Innovation und Wettbewerb, München, Raum 225

Prof. Karin Hoisl is an Assistant Professor of "Invention Processes and Intellectual Property" at MPI and LMU, with vast experience in empirical research on patents and innovation. At our next Metacademic Lunch she will discuss how to conduct empirical research on intellectual property and address common questions on the topic such as:

- How can empirical research advance research on intellectual property law?- What kind of research questions can empirical methods answer to?- How can a lawyer conduct an empirical study?

Participants are also welcomed to ask about own empirical research ideas and projects.

To secure a seat, REGISTER yourself below AND* pay the lunch fee of 7,5 euros to the reception in the MPI main building (use keyword "Brown Bag" or "Lunch Seminar"). Be quick, the available 12 seats get filled on first come, first served basis!

*Please note that only the actual payment secures you the seat (registration is not sufficient to sign-up, but necessary to make the food choice);

For registration & more information about the topic and speaker visit:http://goo.gl/forms/ur1rExFrXO

Seminar  |  14.01.2015  |  12:00

Brown Bag-Seminar: Competition, Patents and Innovation

12:00 - 13:30 Uhr, Susanne Prantl (Universität zu Koln, Department of Economics), Max-Planck-Institut für Innovation und Wettbewerb, München, Raum 313

Seminar  |  13.01.2015  |  13:30

Institutsseminar

13:30 Uhr, Dr. Jesus Ivan Mora Gonzalez, Max-Planck-Institut für Innovation und Wettbewerb, München, Raum E10

Dr. Jesus Ivan Mora Gonzales wird sprechen über "Parasitism on Trademark Reputation: the Genuine Fake Markets".

Seminar  |  17.12.2014  |  12:00

Brown Bag-Seminar: The Co-Alignment of Open Innovation With Environmental Contingencies and Its Effect on Innovation Performance

12:00 - 13:30 Uhr, John Hagedoorn, Max-Planck-Institut für Innovation und Wettbewerb, München, Raum 313

By linking an open innovation perspective and a contingency view, this paper contributes to the open innovation literature in two ways. First, answering the recent call of scholars, we bring environmental context into open innovation research. In line with a ‘fit as moderation’ perspective we claim that some environmental contingencies might be favorable for searching broadly, but less favorable for searching deeply. To the best of our knowledge this is the first empirical study that explicitly focuses on specific contingencies in the external environment that shape firms’ ability to benefit from open innovation. Second, rather than treating search openness as a homogeneous construct, we explicitly focus on the differential effects of breadth and depth on firms’ innovation performance. As we will show, this approach delivers a more fine-grained understanding of how contingencies affect the value of external search breadth and depth and their differential impact on innovation performance.

Vortrag  |  11.12.2014  |  08:30

Trade Mark Functions and Trade Mark Rights

8:30 Uhr, Prof. Miquel Peguera, Max-Planck-Institut für Steuerrecht und Öffentliche Finanzen, München, Marstallstr. 8, Raum 512

To secure a seat, REGISTER yourself below AND* pay the lunch fee of 7,5 euros to the reception in the MPI main building (use keyword "Brown Bag" or "Lunch Seminar"). Be quick, the available 15 seats get filled on first come, first served basis!

*please note that only the actual payment secures you the seat (registration is not sufficient to sign-up, but necessary to make the food choice).

For registration & more information about the topic and speaker visit https://docs.google.com/forms/d/1nyWQ1bm1sA2vggeOAQacOyG4rAzFT3OzyWGMYBDB2ms/viewform?usp=send_form.

Vortrag  |  10.12.2014  |  14:00

Statutory Domain and the Commercial Law of Intellectual Property: Understanding the U.S. Exhaustion Doctrine

14:00 Uhr, Prof. John F. Duffy, Max-Planck-Institut für Steuerrecht und Öffentliche Finanzen, München, Marstallstr. 8, Raum 220

We are delighted to invite you to the next lecture in the MIPLC Lecture Series, which will be held on Wednesday, December 10th, 2014 at 6:30 p.m. in the MIPLC classroom (room 220), which is located on the second floor of the Marstallstraße 8.

Professor John F. Duffy will speak on "Statutory Domain and the Commercial Law of I ntellectual Property: Understanding the U.S. Exhaustion Doctrine". Please see the attached invitation for further information and details.

Seminar  |  03.12.2014  |  12:00

Brown Bag-Seminar: Monetary Incentives for Corporate Inventors

12:00 - 13:30 Uhr, Koichiro Onishi (Osaka Institute of Technology, Faculty of Intellectual Property), Max-Planck-Institut für Innovation und Wettbewerb, München, Raum 313

Using a novel panel data set of Japanese inventors, we investigate how monetary incentives affect corporate inventors' behavior and performance. Furthermore, we analyze how these incentives interact with intrinsic motivation. Our findings are as follows: (1) While introducing or raising revenue-based payments is associated with higher patent quality, such schemes decrease the number of citations to non-patent literature; (2) the strength of intrinsic motivation - measured by the importance of the inventors’ interest in contributing to the advancement of science (“taste for science” hereafter) - raises the inventors' patent productivity; and (3) the taste for science weakens the marginal effect of monetary incentives on inventive productivity, and further reinforces the negative effect of monetary incentives on the inventors’ backward citations from non-patent literature.