Fitzpatrick, Cella, Harper & Scinto is a New York-based law firm. According to the National Law Journal's 2011 NLJ 250 rankings of firms based on size, Fitzpatrick, Cella had 168 attorneys and was the 238th largest firm in the United States that year. The firm ranked 173rd on The American Lawyer's 2011 Am Law 200 rankings of law firms by revenue with $127,500,000 in gross revenue in 2010. In addition to its New York headquarters, the firm has offices in Washington, D.C. and Costa Mesa, California. An intellectual property firm, Fitzpatrick, Cella's practice is divided into twelve groups: litigation, patent prosecution, trademarks, licensing and transactions, e-commerce and new media, pharmaceuticals and chemicals, biotechnology, copyrights, electronic and computer technologies, unfair trade practices, nanotechnology, and patent interferences.
: New York Law Journal : January 09, 2013
In this Special Report from the New York Law Journal: "Defining the Scope of Cyber-Insurance Protection," "How Inter Partes Review Differs From District Court Patent Litigation," "Utilizing Computer-Generated Evidence in Medical Malpractice Cases" and "'Allied' May Expand Circumstances for Reopening a Bankruptcy Auction."
Christopher E. Loh and Christopher P. Hill : New York Law Journal : January 09, 2013
Christopher E. Loh and Christopher P. Hill of Fitzpatrick, Cella, Harper & Scinto write: Inter partes review is an adversarial process that involves discovery and depositions, is subject to the Federal Rules of Evidence, and culminates in oral argument. Although IPR in these respects resembles patent litigation, there are significant differences between the two that patent attorneys—particularly litigators who wish to participate in IPR—should bear in mind.