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David Higer is an accomplished trial lawyer who has achieved success for clients in all areas of intellectual property law and related commercial disputes and every type of litigation forum. His comprehension of highly complex technical and legal issues allows him to clearly present these issues before judge and jury to quickly and successfully resolve a case.

Dave has counseled clients from start-ups to Fortune 500 companies on issues related to IP protection and monetization, risk mitigation, licensing, freedom to operate, antitrust, employment, contracts, corporate governance, M&A and bankruptcy. In addition to his proven litigation success, he is known for providing clear and concise strategic and practical legal advice in non-litigation contexts, helping clients make critical business decisions.

Dave’s practice spans numerous industries, including automotive, banking, medical, office equipment, power generation, telecommunications, transportation, and semiconductor. He has experience working with numerous technologies, including base stations (hardware and software), cell phones (hardware and software), databases, digital imaging (hardware and software), embedded systems, encryption, gaming, medical imaging devices, medical implants, optics, semiconductor manufacturing, and standard-essential patents (e.g., ETSI, IEEE).

Search Tips:

You may use the wildcard symbol (*) as a root expander.  A search for "anti*" will find not only "anti", but also "anti-trust", "antique", etc.

Entering two terms together in a search field will behave as though an "OR" is being used.  For example, entering "Antique Motorcars" as a Client Name search will find results with either word in the Client Name.


AND and OR may be used in a search.  Note: they must be capitalized, e.g., "Project AND Finance." 

The + and - sign operators may be used.  The + sign indicates that the term immediately following is required, while the - sign indicates to omit results that contain that term. E.g., "+real -estate" says results must have "real" but not "estate".

To perform an exact phrase search, surround your search phrase with quotation marks.  For example, "Project Finance".

Searches are not case sensitive.

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