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  • Intellectual property framework

    Overview

    Protection of intellectual property rights is required by the Federal Constitution and by several multilateral treaties. The main statutes in this area are federal statutes. However, in case of litigation, some matters are subject to federal jurisdiction, and others to provincial jurisdiction.

  • Commercial contract framework

    Overview

    Commercial contracts are governed by the Civil and Commercial Code. This code came into effect in 2015 and it replaces the previous separate Civil Code and Commercial Code. It is part of the federal legislation, but jurisdiction regarding its implementation and litigation resulting thereunder corresponds primarily to the provincial courts.

    The Civil and Commercial Code includes general provisions on contracts, which are applicable to all contractual transactions. These provisions govern matters such as the formation of contracts, offer and acceptance, possible subject matter of contracts, legal formalities, the legal effects of contracts, contract termination and others.

    In addition, the Civil and Commercial Code includes provisions applicable to specific types of contracts, such as sale agreements, leases, franchise agreements and agency agreements. More than 30 types of agreements are subject to specific provisions of this kind. These specially regulated agreements are thus subject to the general rules applicable to contracts –described above – and to the special rules applicable to the relevant type of agreement. Agreements that are not subject to special rules are nevertheless valid, and they are governed primarily by the general contract rules and – to the degree possible – by the rules applicable to analogous specially regulated contracts.

    Other laws include provisions on specific types of commercial contracts. For instance, the Copyright Law includes certain provisions of contracts related to software and to publishing; the Patent Law includes rules on license agreements; and the Insurance Law includes rules on insurance contracts. However, in all these specially regulated contracts, the general contract law rules included in the Civil and Commercial Code are also applicable.

    Commercial contracts with the federal or provincial governments or with other governmental entities are also governed by administrative law. Special rules on contracts with state entities have been included in federal or provincial laws, or have been developed by case law.

  • Copyrights

    Nature of right

    Copyright protects intellectual creations in all fields of science, art and literature. Article 1 of the Copyright Law includes a non-exhaustive list of possible intellectual works protected by copyright. These include, among others, literary and artistic works, music, architectural works and software.

    Copyright protects intellectual expressions, but not ideas. For example, the contents of a book in terms of sentences and other literary expressions are protected by copyright, but the creative idea underlying the book as a whole is not.

    Copyright results from the creation of an intellectual work. Registration is not necessary for copyright to exist, although it is necessary for the exercise of some rights by local authors. Upon creation of a protected work, copyright belongs to the original author or authors, who then may transfer their right, by contract or by the operation of certain legal rules.

    Copyright includes economic and moral rights. Economic rights consist, basically, in the exclusive right to use and exploit the protected work. The Copyright Law lists some of the elements of this exclusive right, such as the right to reproduce the relevant work, to market copies, to prepare derivative works or to have the work performed publicly.

    Moral rights include the so call "integrity right" – that is, the right to preserve the text, title and other contents of the work, even if property rights on such work have been assigned; the "paternity right," the author’s right to be named and identified as such together with the work; the "publication right," the right to decide whether the right will be published; and the "alteration right," the right to modify the work, even after it has been published. Moral rights belong to the author and they are generally non-assignable.

    Legal framework

    Copyright law is included in Law 11, 723, as amended. In addition, multiple laws and regulations govern matters such as related rights, publishers' rights and collective management societies.

    Argentina is part of the main multilateral international copyright agreements, such as the Trips Agreement, the Berne Convention and the Rome Convention. The provisions of these agreements are actively enforced by the courts.

    Duration of right

    The general rule is that copyright protection lasts for a term of seventy years, counted as of January 1 of the first year after the death of the author, as well as through the life of the author.

    In the case of work done through cooperation, the 70-year term is computed from the death of the last person who participated in the joint authorship of the work involved.

    In the case of posthumous works, the 70-year term is computed from the death of the author.

    The duration of protection of anonymous works whose copyright belongs to institutions, corporations or legal entities is 50 years from the date of publication of the work.

    Special rules on copyright duration apply to specific types of copyrightable works, such as photographs and cinematographic works.

    Ownership / licenses

    The basic rule is that ownership belongs to the author. Special rules have been developed in connection with special types of works, such as cinematographic works, derivative works and software.

    There are several types of joint ownership. It may apply to works done through cooperation, which imply a creative collaboration between different authors; to collective works, which are those created through the initiative or direction of one or more individuals, who coordinate or direct the efforts of several other individuals to achieve a joint result; and to composite works, which are the result of adding different separate works, each with a possible separate author and owner, into one final result.

    Works created by employees who have been hired for that purpose belong to the employer.

    Copyright may be subject to licenses, generally as part of broader contractual arrangements such as publishing agreements.

    Remedies for infringement

    Damages may be claimed before civil courts for all types of copyright violation. Registration of works is not necessary, except for local authors, whose rights may be suspended until registration takes place.

    It is also possible to file civil action to prevent further copyright violation, and to obtain preliminary remedies, such as injunction, in the course of civil procedures.

    Criminal remedies, particularly fines, are possible, but are not frequently applied.

  • Mask works / topographies

    Nature of right

    Mask works and topographies are not separately protected under Argentine law. They may be protected under patent law or by way of confidentiality.

    Legal framework

    Argentina has enacted no specific rules on chip protection. Although Argentina is part of the WTO and has approved the Trips Agreement, it has not yet implemented any rules on chip protection.

    The provisions on chip protection included in the Trips Agreement have not been deemed immediately applicable under Argentine law. In addition, Argentina has not ratified or implemented other multilateral treaties on chip protection, in particular the Treaty of Washington of 1989.

    Semiconductor technology, generally, and topographies, in particular, may be protected under the traditional intellectual property rules applicable to all types of technology, specially patent law and the rules on confidential information. Therefore, matters such as the duration of the relevant rights, ownership and remedies depend on the type of protection used in connection with each specific mask work or topography.

    Duration of right

    Not applicable for this jurisdiction.

    Ownership / licenses

     Not applicable for this jurisdiction.

    Remedies for infringement

    Not applicable for this jurisdiction.

  • Patents

    Nature of right

    Patents are a statutory right. The granting of patents is required by the Argentine Constitution and by different international documents, particularly the Trips Agreement. Patent rights imply an exclusive right to exploit a process or a product. The Argentine Patent Law defines the limits of these exclusive rights, on the basis of the provisions of the Trips Agreement.

    Legal framework

    Patents are governed by the Patent Law – Law 24,481, as amended. In addition, they are governed by the Trips Agreement and by the Paris Convention. Argentina is not a party to the Patent Cooperation Treaty.

    Duration of right

    The basic rule is that patents expire 20 years after the date in which the relevant patent application was filed. Argentina uses a "first to file" system, but it also applies the priority rules derived from the Paris Convention.

    Argentine law provides special rules on compulsory licenses and on patent termination due to lack of exploitation of the patented invention. Compulsory licenses may be granted in case of non-exploitation, competition law violations or sanitary emergencies, among other cases. Patent termination may result when, after a compulsory license was granted for lack of exploitation, no exploitation of the invention takes place for two years after the license was granted.

    Ownership / licenses

    Joint ownership is permissible. The Patent Law includes provisions on the exercise of patent rights by the joint owners. In addition the Civil and Commercial Code rules on joint property apply to patents.

    The Patent law includes rules on licenses. Licenses are not exclusive, unless the parties provide otherwise. Competition law rules are applicable to restrictive clauses included in license agreements.

    Remedies for infringement

    The Patent law provides both civil and criminal law remedies for cases of infringement.

    Civil remedies include the compensation of damages and termination of the infringing activities.

    A complex system of rules for preliminary remedies in patent cases is included in the Patent law. Generally, suspension of an alleged infringer's exploitation requires a preliminary procedure, with the participation of expert witnesses.

    Criminal procedures and sanctions are rare.

  • Trademarks

    Nature of right

    A trademark may consist of one or more words, with or without conceptual content, drawings, commercial symbols, monograms, engravings, prints, seals, images, stripes, color combinations, letter and number combinations, the special graphics of letters and numbers, advertisement phrases, reliefs, and any other sign with distinctive capacity.

    A trademark is normally protected by means of its registration. However, de facto trademarks, that is those that are used but not registered, are also protected in a more limited way.

    Legal framework

    Trademarks are governed by the Trademark Law – Law 22,362, as amended.

    In addition, trademarks are protected by the rules included in Trips Agreement and in the Paris Convention.

    Duration of right

    Registered trademarks are protected for a period of ten years, from the moment of registration. Trademark registration may be renewed indefinitely.

    Registration may be cancelled for lack of use during a period of five years. In addition, renewal of registration requires proof of the trademark's prior use.

    Ownership / licenses

    Ownership is acquired by means of registration. However, use of unregistered trademarks may result in certain rights for the user.

    Trademarks may be subject to joint ownership. The Trademark Law and the Civil and Commercial Code provide the rules applicable to these joint ownership relationships.

    Trademark licenses are possible. They are valid even if they are not registered with the trademark office.

    Remedies for infringement

    The Trademark Law provides both civil and criminal law remedies for cases of infringement.

    Civil remedies include the compensation of damages and the termination of the infringing activities.

    Special preliminary remedies are applicable in cases of trademark infringement. The trademark owner may obtain an injunction against the infringer, when the trademark is registered and its violation is immediately evident.

    Criminal law remedies are rarely used in practice.

  • Trade secrets

    Nature of right

    Argentine law provides protection for trade secrets and confidential information. A complex set of rules creates rights against conduct whereby access is gained illegally to confidential information, or which implies illegal use of trade secrets or confidential information or which results in the unauthorized and harmful disclosure of confidential or secret information.

    Confidential information is characterized by the fact that it is kept in a reserved manner and that it is not generally available for technicians working in the relevant technical field. Trade secrets receive a special degree of protection, particularly under criminal law.

    Legal framework

    Confidential information is governed and protected by Law 24,766. It is also protected by the Trips Agreement and by the Paris Convention.

    In addition, multiple rules and statutes protect confidential information and trade secrets. Labor law protects the confidentiality and ownership of information used in employment relationships.

    Several criminal law rules apply to special types of violations of confidentiality. In particular, disclosure of trade secrets and unfair competition by means of the illegal use or appropriation of trade secrets are subject to criminal law penalties.

    Duration of right

    Confidential information and trade secrets is protected for as long as the relevant information is kept confidential. The degree of protection diminishes if the information ceases to be objectively a secret, due to its previous disclosure or because it has been obtained independently by other parties.

    Ownership / licenses

    Ownership results from the obtention of the information, accompanied by legal or practical measures aimed at restricting access to that information by third parties. No registration requirement is applicable.

    Joint ownership is possible.

    Trade secret or know-how licenses are common and enforceable.

    Remedies for infringement

    Argentine law provides civil and criminal law remedies for cases of trade secret infringement.

    Damages caused by these violations must be compensated. It is also possible to obtain court orders requiring termination of the violation.

    Preliminary remedies include injunctions against further exploitation or disclosure of trade secrets.

    Criminal remedies are applicable in cases of disclosure of trade secrets acquired in the course of employment and other professional relationship, as well as in cases in which the violation of the rights to confidential information or trade secrets results in unfair competition.

  • Other key IP rights

    Nature of right

    Industrial designs

    Industrial models and designs are protected by special industrial property rights. An industrial model or design consists in the forms embodied in or the aspect applied to an industrial or artisan product, which confer an ornamental character to such product.

    Exclusive rights on industrial models and designs result from registration of the relevant model or design.

    Industrial designs

    Industrial designs

    Legal framework

    Industrial designs

    Industrial models and designs are protected by Decree 6673/1963, as amended. They are also protected in accordance with the Trips Agreement and the Paris Convention.

    Duration of right

    Industrial designs

    The rights derived from the registration of an industrial model or design last for a five-year period, counted from the date of filing of the relevant application. The registration may be renewed for two successive five-year period, if the owner requests such renewal.

    Ownership / licenses

    Industrial designs

    Ownership belongs to the author. There is a rebuttable presumption to the effect that the first applicant of an industrial model or design registration is the author of such industrial model or design. Joint ownership is possible, and is governed by the Civil and Commercial Code and by Decree 6673/1963 as amended.

    Industrial models or designs may be the subject matter of license agreements. No registration is necessary for the validity of these agreements.

    Remedies for infringement

    Industrial designs

    Civil and criminal law remedies are applicable in case of infringement. Civil remedies include the compensation of damages and termination of the violation.

    Preliminary injunctions and remedies are possible in accordance with general procedural rules.

    Criminal sanctions have been recently reinforced, but they are rarely applied.

  • Intellectual property in employment context

    Employees

    Special rules on employee inventions are included in the Patent Law and in the Labor Contract Law.

    There are basically three types of invention, from the perspective of employer-employee relationships. First, inventions made in technological areas for which the employee was hired as a researcher or developer belong to the employer. The employee may be entitled to a special compensation if he or she develops a patented invention which exceeds the normal scope of the employee's work. Second, inventions related to the employee's work or related to the employer's know-how or activities belong to the employee, but allow the employer to exercise an option to acquire rights over the invention. If the option is exercised, the employee is entitled to a payment reflecting the value of the invention. Third, inventions that do not fall into the two previous categories belong to the employee.

    Similar rules are applicable in the case of other types of technology or intellectual property rights. In the case of software, the law applies the “work for hire” doctrine, but allows the parties to agree to different contractual rules.

    Consultants / contractors

    The law is not explicit about the rights of consultants and contractors, who do not qualify as employees, with regard to technology and other intellectual property they develop. Generally, the parties may agree as to the rules which will apply to such rights. In the absence of a contractual framework, the technology or intellectual property generated by a consultant or contractor who was hired with the purpose of developing such items that will belong to the person paying for such work.

  • Key commercial contract considerations

    Registration of commercial agreements

    The general rule is that commercial agreements are not registered, and that their validity and effect is not subject to registration requirements. However, certain types of agreement must be registered to be effective or to have full effects against third parties. Agreements subject to registration include business association agreements, certain publishing agreements, certain chattel mortgages and certain agreements related to real estate. International transfer of technology agreements are subject to registration for tax purposes.

    Recognized language of commercial agreements

    Agreements are generally entered in Spanish. However, it is legally possible to enter agreements written in other languages. These agreements must be translated when presented in court. Spanish language may be necessary in consumer transactions.

    Country-specific issues for online content

    Argentina has ratified the WIPO conventions applicable online content and practices. However, enforcement of these conventions is weak.

    Enforceability of online/clickwrap/shrinkwrap terms

    The general rule is that acceptance of terms included in online, click wrap or shrink wrap elements is valid and effective, provided such acceptance is clearly stated and applies to terms that were known to the person giving the acceptance. However, several rules may limit the effects of agreements entered by these mechanisms, particularly consumer protection rules and rules on adhesion contracts.

    Governing law

    The basic rule is that the parties may agree as to the law that will govern their contractual rights and as to the applicable jurisdiction in case of dispute. This freedom of election is subject to several limitations. Non-Argentine law will not be enforced in Argentine courts if it  is contrary to Argentine public policy. Also, certain matters are necessarily governed by Argentine law. For example, if a business association is created in Argentina, its organization and other corporate aspects will be governed by Argentine law. Decisions made by non-Argentine courts or arbitration tribunals are enforceable in Argentina only after going through a special procedure before the Argentine courts, in the context of which the decision will only be enforced if it complies with certain rules, particularly not violating Argentine public policy. In addition, certain matters – ie, deciding the validity of a patent issued in Argentina – are necessarily subject to Argentine jurisdiction.

  • Key commercial contract terms

    Enforceability of warranty disclaimers

    Argentine law provides certain warranties, generally applicable to all types of contracts implying the transfer of rights. These warranties apply, in particular, to the validity of the rights being transferred and to the fitness of the goods regarding which rights are transferred.

    The general rule is that these warranties may be limited or eliminated by agreement between the parties. However, these disclaimers are totally or partially invalid in several types of cases: if the transferor had prior knowledge of the invalidity of the transferred rights or of the deficiency of the goods involved; if the transferor is a merchant and the parties waiving his or her rights are not; and if the warranty disclaimer is included in a consumer or adhesion contract.

    Enforceability of exclusions/limitations of liability indemnification

    Exclusions or limitations of liability indemnification are valid if they meet the general conditions applicable to contractual. However, they may be unenforceable in the following cases: when they extend to willful violations or defaults, or to violations or defaults resulting from gross negligence; when they are imposed in adhesion or consumer contracts; or when they result in the violation or annulment of rights that may not be removed or limited contractually.

    Indemnification

    The basic rule under Argentine law if full indemnification of economic or moral damages caused by illegal conduct, whether that conduct constitutes a contractual or a tort violation.

    The parties are free to include contractual rules as to the extent of their indemnification obligations.

    Penalty clauses and liquidated damages clauses are acceptable, but they may be limited or amended by the courts if their terms are deemed abusive.

    In the absence of contractual provisions, the indemnification's extent will depend on circumstances such as the willful or negligent nature of the violation, foreseeability of the damages caused and the comparative fault of the parties.

    Electronic signatures

    Electronic signatures are valid and effective under Argentine law. However, certain legal effects require that the signature comply with a special certification regime.

  • Key contacts
    Guillermo Cabanellas
    Guillermo Cabanellas
    Senior Partner DLA Piper (Argentina) [email protected] T +5411 41145500 View bio

Key contacts

Argentina

Guillermo Cabanellas
Guillermo Cabanellas
Senior Partner DLA Piper (Argentina) [email protected] T +5411 41145500 View bio

Australia

Austria

Sabine Fehringer
Sabine Fehringer
Partner DLA Piper Weiss-Tessbach Rechtsanwälte GmbH [email protected] T +43 1 531 78 1451 View bio
Veronika Appl
Veronika Appl
Associate DLA Piper Weiss-Tessbach Rechtsanwälte GmbH [email protected] T +43 1 531 78 1465 View bio
Stefan Panic
Stefan Panic
Associate DLA Piper Weiss-Tessbach Rechtsanwälte GmbH [email protected] T +43 1 531 78 1034 View bio

Belgium

Alexis Fierens
Alexis Fierens
Lead Lawyer DLA Piper UK LLP [email protected] T +32 (0)2 500 1592 View bio
Patrick Van Eecke 
Patrick Van Eecke 
Partner DLA Piper UK LLP [email protected] T +32 (0) 2 500 16 30 View bio

Brazil

Paula Mena Barreto
Paula Mena Barreto
Partner Campos Mello Advogados [email protected] T +55 21 3262 3028
Manoela Quintas Esteves
Manoela Quintas Esteves
Associate Campos Mello Advogados [email protected] T +55 21 3262 3042 View bio

Canada

Chris Bennett
Chris Bennett
Partner DLA Piper (Canada) LLP [email protected] T +1 604 643 6308 View bio
Bruce Stratton
Bruce Stratton
Partner DLA Piper (Canada) LLP [email protected] T +1 416 862 3382 View bio

Chile

Pilar Ay
Pilar Ay
Junior Associate DLA Piper (Chile) [email protected] T +56-2 2798 2600 2635 View bio
Matías Zegers Ruiz Tagle
Matías Zegers Ruiz Tagle
Partner DLA Piper (Chile) [email protected] T + 56 2 2798 2604 View bio

China

Edward Chatterton
Edward Chatterton
Partner DLA Piper Hong Kong [email protected] T +852 2103 0504 View bio
Horace Lam
Horace Lam
Partner DLA Piper UK LLP [email protected] T +86 10 8520 0600 View bio
Scott Thiel 
Scott Thiel 
Partner DLA Piper Hong Kong [email protected] T +852 2103 0519 View bio

Colombia

Maria Claudia Martínez Beltrán
Maria Claudia Martínez Beltrán
Associate Director DLA Piper Martinez Beltran [email protected] T (57) 1 317-4720 ext.112 View bio
Daniela Huertas Vergara
Daniela Huertas Vergara
Junior Associate DLA Piper Martinez Beltran [email protected] T (57) 1 317-4720 ext. 122 View bio

Czech Republic

Jan Rataj
Jan Rataj
Senior Associate DLA Piper Prague LLP [email protected] T +420 222 817 800 View bio
Jan Metelka
Jan Metelka
Junior Associate DLA Piper Prague LLP [email protected] T +420 222 817 825 View bio

Denmark

Annemette Ellerman
Annemette Ellerman
Partner DLA Piper Denmark Law Firm P/S [email protected] T +45 33 34 04 37 View bio

Finland

Markus Oksanen
Markus Oksanen
Partner Asianajotoimisto DLA Piper Finland Oy [email protected] T +358 9 4176 0431 View bio

France

Carol A. F. Umhoefer
Carol A. F. Umhoefer
Partner DLA Piper LLP (US) [email protected] T +1 305 423 8528 View bio

Germany

Dr. Markus Gampp LL.M. 
Dr. Markus Gampp LL.M. 
Partner DLA Piper UK LLP [email protected] T +49 89 23 23 72 261 View bio

Hong Kong

Edward Chatterton
Edward Chatterton
Partner DLA Piper Hong Kong [email protected] T +852 2103 0504 View bio
Horace Lam
Horace Lam
Partner DLA Piper UK LLP [email protected] T +86 10 8520 0600 View bio
Scott Thiel 
Scott Thiel 
Partner DLA Piper Hong Kong [email protected] T +852 2103 0519 View bio

Hungary

Helga Fehér
Helga Fehér
Partner DLA Piper Posztl, Nemescsói, Györfi-Tóth & Partners Law firm [email protected] T +36 1 510 1100 View bio
Mónika Horváth
Mónika Horváth
Partner Horváth & Partners Law firm [email protected] T +36 1 510 1100 View bio

India

Sajai Singh
Sajai Singh
J. Sagar Associates (JSA) [email protected]

Indonesia

Ireland

Mark Rasdale
Mark Rasdale
Partner DLA Piper Ireland [email protected] T +353 1 436 5463 View bio

Israel

Jeremy Lustman
Jeremy Lustman
Partner DLA Piper LLP (US) [email protected] T +1 202 799 4214 View bio

Italy

Giulio Coraggio
Giulio Coraggio
Partner DLA Piper Studio Legale Tributario Associato [email protected] T +39 02 80 618 1 View bio

Japan

Lance Miller
Lance Miller
Partner DLA Piper Tokyo Partnership [email protected] T +81 3 4550 2812 View bio
Tomomi Fujikouge 
Tomomi Fujikouge 
Senior Associate DLA Piper Tokyo Partnership [email protected] T +81 3 4550 2817 View bio
Mitsuhiro Imamura
Mitsuhiro Imamura
Of Counsel DLA Piper Tokyo Partnership [email protected] T +81 3 4550 2809 View bio

Luxembourg

Olivier Reisch
Olivier Reisch
Partner DLA Piper UK LLP [email protected] T +352 26 29 04 2017 View bio
David Alexandre
David Alexandre
Senior Associate DLA Piper UK LLP [email protected] T +352 26 29 04 2614 View bio

Mexico

Eduardo Gallástegui Armella
Eduardo Gallástegui Armella
Partner DLA Piper Mexico, S.C. [email protected] T +52 55.5261.1807 View bio
Joaquín Gallástegui
Joaquín Gallástegui
Associate DLA Piper Gallastegui y Lozano [email protected] T +52 55.5261.1820 View bio

Netherlands

Joris Willems
Joris Willems
Partner DLA Piper Nederland N.V. [email protected] T +31 (0)20 5419 992 View bio
Teun Burgers
Teun Burgers
Associate DLA Piper Nederland N.V. [email protected] T +31 (0) 20 5419 373 View bio
Khaled Dadi
Khaled Dadi
Advocaat DLA Piper Nederland N.V. [email protected] T +31 (0)20 5419 971 View bio

New Zealand

John Hannan
John Hannan
Partner DLA Piper New Zealand [email protected] T +64 9 300 3843 View bio
Nick Valentine
Nick Valentine
Special Counsel DLA Piper New Zealand [email protected] T +64 9 916 3703 View bio

Norway

Petter Bjerke
Petter Bjerke
Partner Advokatfirma DLA Piper Norway DA [email protected] T +47 2413 1597 View bio

Poland

Ewa Kurowska-Tober
Ewa Kurowska-Tober
Partner DLA Piper Giziński Kycia sp.k. [email protected] T +48 22 540 7402 View bio
Krzysztof Wiater, Ph.D. 
Krzysztof Wiater, Ph.D. 
Partner DLA Piper Giziński Kycia sp.k. [email protected] T +48 22 540 7445 View bio

Portugal

João Costa Quinta
João Costa Quinta
Partner DLA Piper ABBC [email protected] T +351 21 358 36 20 View bio
Margarida Leitão Nogueira
Margarida Leitão Nogueira
Senior Associate DLA Piper ABBC [email protected] T +351 21 358 36 20 View bio

Romania

Russia

Michael Malloy
Michael Malloy
Counsel DLA Piper Rus Limited [email protected] T +7 (495) 221 4175 View bio
Pavel Arievich
Pavel Arievich
Legal Director DLA Piper Rus Limited [email protected] T +7 (495) 221 4472 View bio

Saudi Arabia

Eyad Reda
Eyad Reda
Partner DLA Piper Saudi Arabia [email protected] T +966 11 201 8989 View bio
Mohamed Moussallati
Mohamed Moussallati
Senior Legal Consultant DLA Piper Middle East LLP [email protected] T +966 11 201 8997 View bio

Singapore

Scott Thiel 
Scott Thiel 
Partner DLA Piper Hong Kong [email protected] T +852 2103 0519 View bio
Yue Lin Lee
Yue Lin Lee
Registered Foreign Lawyer DLA Piper Hong Kong [email protected]

Slovak Republic

Michaela Stessl
Michaela Stessl
Partner DLA Piper Weiss-Tessbach Rechtsanwälte GmbH, organizačná zložka [email protected] T +421 2 5920 2122 View bio

South Korea

Daniel Lee
Daniel Lee
Partner DLA Piper LLP (US) [email protected] T +82 2 6270 8899 View bio

Spain

Diego Ramos
Diego Ramos
Partner DLA Piper Spain S.L.U. [email protected] T +34 91 790 1658 View bio
Pilar Menor
Pilar Menor
Partner DLA Piper Spain S.L.U. [email protected] T +34 91 319 12 12 View bio

Sweden

Emil Ödling
Emil Ödling
Partner Advokatfirma DLA Piper Sweden KB [email protected] T +46 8 701 78 28 View bio

Switzerland

Philipp Groz
Philipp Groz
Schellenberg Wittmer Ltd / Attorneys at Law [email protected]
Teresa Rudolph
Teresa Rudolph
Schellenberg Wittmer Ltd / Attorneys at Law [email protected]

Taiwan

Ukraine

Natalia Pakhomovska
Natalia Pakhomovska
Partner DLA Piper Ukraine LLC [email protected] T +380 44 495 17 89 View bio
Natalia Kirichenko
Natalia Kirichenko
Legal Director DLA Piper Ukraine LLC [email protected] T +380 44 490 9575 View bio

United Arab Emirates

Paul Allen
Paul Allen
Partner DLA Piper Middle East LLP [email protected] T +971 4 438 6295 View bio

United Kingdom

Kit Burden
Kit Burden
Partner DLA Piper UK LLP [email protected] T +44 (0)20 7796 6075 View bio
John Wilks
John Wilks
Partner DLA Piper UK LLP [email protected] T +44 (0)20 7796 6288 View bio

United States

Victoria Lee
Victoria Lee
Partner DLA Piper LLP (US) [email protected] T +1 650 833 2091 View bio
Vinny Sanchez
Vinny Sanchez
Partner DLA Piper LLP (US) [email protected] T +1 310 595 3045 View bio