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Calderone McKay LLC offers a new approach to the needs of our clients. Our experienced attorneys bring a fresh energy to intellectual property law. We pride ourselves on our values of client service, integrity and teamwork.
Calderone McKay LLC is a full service Intellectual Property law firm servicing local clients in Philadelphia, PA, and New Jersey, as well as international clients. Our clients comprise a wide range of company sizes from small, independent inventors to large, Fortune 500 companies. We value productive and creative approaches to problems and client needs. At Calderone McKay, our clients are our partners, and we approach our clients’ issues and concerns with the level of depth and commitment equal to that of our clients.
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Recent news, blog posts and articles from the CM Team
Lynda Calderone to Discuss Assignor Estoppel at Joint Patent Practice Continuing Legal Education Webinar Series
One of Calderone McKay’s founding partners, Lynda Calderone, will be presenting on and discussing Hologic Inc. vs. Minerva Surgical Inc., pending before the U.S. Supreme Court, as part of the
Calderone McKay is proud to announce that one of its founding partners, Lynda Calderone, has been selected by her peers for inclusion in Best Lawyers in America’s 2021 Edition. Calderone
U.S. Copyright Office introduces Group Registration for Short Online Literary Works Shakespeare penned the words “Brevity is the soul of wit,” but ironically did not live by them. By some counts,
Today in History
September 5, 1787: No Drama Here! The Dullest of Constitutional Provisions Facilitates Broadway Blockbusters
On this day in 1787, the clause in the United States Constitution conferring upon Congress the power to grant patents and copyright was adopted by the Constitutional Convention in our local city of Philadelphia. The inclusion of this clause in the constitutional document was fairly uncontroversial. No fodder for a Broadway musical here!
By allocating the power to grant copyrights and patents to the Congress, the Convention Delegates were signaling a desire to create a uniform system for the granting of patents and copyrights across the states to promote arts and innovation and, indirectly, a robust economic commerce of intellectual property.