Warren Chan is a director and practicing attorney in Wispro’s Taiwan office, representing clients across a spectrum of industries, including telecommunications and wireless networks, semiconductors, liquid crystal display, automobiles, consumer electronics, and medical devices.

Meet Warren

Mr. Chan devotes a significant portion of his practice to matters involving international intellectual property, IP transaction, merger and acquisition, and international business transaction. He has extensive experience in counseling privately and publicly held corporations on patent portfolio monetization, including patent litigation consulting for cases before the U.S. District Courts, U.S. Patent Trial Appeals Board, U.S. International Trade Commission, the German District Court of Dusseldorf, and the German Federal Patent Court. Additionally, Mr. Chan regularly advises clients on patent evaluation, freedom to operate (FTO), and IP due diligence as part of M&A.

Primary Practice

  • International Intellectual Property Litigation

  • IP Transaction

  • Merger and Acquisition

  • International Business Transaction

Practice Area

Counsels privately and publicly held corporations on patent portfolio monetization, including: (i) patent assertion and litigation consulting for cases before the U.S. District Courts, U.S. Patent Trial Appeals Board, U.S. International Trade Commission, German District Court of Dusseldorf, and German Federal Patent Court; (ii) trademark infringement litigations; and (iii) patent evaluations for licensing and acquisition. Practice area also includes: (iv) contract negotiation and drafting; and (v) due diligence as part of M&A. Industry experience includes telecommunications and network technology, semiconductors, liquid crystal displays, automobiles, consumer electronics, and medical devices.

Publications

  • Chan, Warren (2015, November) “China’s transformation into a global patent powerhouse – challenges and trends.” IAM Magazine. Print

  • Chan, Warren (2018, September) “How East Asian companies can stand up to pressure from US protectionist IP policies.” IAM Magazine. Print