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David Leibovitch focuses his practice on the prosecution of utility and design patent applications, freedom-to-operate and invalidity opinions, post-grant proceedings at the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office, and District Court patent litigation. David assists Fortune 500 companies, medium-sized enterprises, small businesses and micro-entities with a range of patent matters. He also conducts intellectual property due diligence investigations to assist with mergers and acquisitions.

work includes drafting, prosecution, and counseling in mechanical, electromechanical and electrical technologies. He advises innovators in Artificial Intelligence (AI), with special emphasis on the healthcare industry. He is a member of the Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence. Read his full bio here.

Part I of this two-part post focused on new challenges in IP procurement for businesses using AI for innovation. This second and final post will identify potential risks of IP infringement, and some additional considerations.

AI-generated content may create risks of infringement of IP owned by third parties. This is particularly relevant to trademarks or

Businesses are increasingly using artificial intelligence (AI) to innovate. This trend brings about new risks to intellectual property (IP), including new challenges in procuring IP protection and new risks of IP infringement. Part I of this two-part post will focus on IP procurement.

Patenting an invention requires pinning down the correct inventorship. Yet, the U.S.