The what, why and how of a Licence Agreement: Core concepts and practices for structuring, negotiation and drafting - Intermediate course
A clear understanding of the structuring and content of a licence agreement is often ‘assumed knowledge’ for IP professionals and their advisers, but how many have spent the time to understand the key concepts behind each provision, and why these documents have evolved in the manner they have?
The workshop will provide attendees with a framework for understanding a licence agreement based on legal and commercial concepts and real world experience, providing a base for more effective negotiation and drafting of licensing agreements. The workshop will feature interactive sessions, and opportunities to apply knowledge of different concepts to a licensing scenario, individually and in groups.
Who should attend:
- IP managers and business development managers
- Commercialisation and licensing professionals
- Legal practitioners and patent attorneys
- More experienced people looking to build on their expertise and ensure they are up-to-date with current practices.
This is an intermediate level course: some knowledge of intellectual asset management and basic licensing concepts is assumed.
The IAM course is delivered by experienced LES practitioners and is
tailored for individuals involved in managing IP and intellectual assets
in industry, government, research organisations and the legal and
advisory professions. Targeted exercises and realistic case studies help
to highlight some of the pitfalls as well as offering the opportunity
to apply the learning directly. During the course, there will be ample
opportunity to relate the principles of IAM to each participant’s work
Legal practitioners will be eligible for CPD units for their attendance. Certificates of completion will be provided on request.
If you would like to attend, please forward an expression of interest "Intermediate", to the Secretariat and you will be placed on the registration list and contacted closer to the date when sufficient numbers are reached.