Séminaire CEIPI-BETA sur le thème « Retooling the Patent-Antitrust Intersection: Insights from Behavioral Economics », Prof. Daryl Lim


Dans le cadre du Projet CEIPI-BETA « Droit, Economie et Gestion de la Propriété intellectuelle » qui accueille d'éminents professeurs et des personnalités faisant autorité dans le domaine de la propriété intellectuelle, le CEIPI et le Laboratoire d’économie théorique et appliquée de l’Université de Strasbourg (BETA) sont heureux de vous annoncer le séminaire du Professeur Daryl Lim, Professeur associé à la John Marshall Law School et Directeur du Center for Intellectual Property (IP), Information & Privacy Law de Chicago, Etats-Unis.

Son intervention portera sur le thème : « Retooling the Patent-Antitrus»»t Intersection: Insights from Behavioral Economics ».

Le séminaire se déroulera le vendredi 16 février à 16h30 au CEIPI, 11 rue du Maréchal Juin, salle 339.

Résumé de l'intervention :

In presenting pioneering work on behavioral economics and the IP-antitrust intersection, this talk discusses the role heuristics and biases play at the patent-antitrust intersection, and identifies specific ways that courts can take them into account. If antitrust law based on neoclassical economics were analogized to an app, behavioral economics would be a patch, not an overhaul of the status quo. A court that understands how patentees, licensees, consumers, and enforcers decide can more accurately contextualize and assess competing narratives and articulate more effective remedies. In other words, behavioral economics can help judges better understand how to use the rule of reason to achieve more dynamically efficient outcomes. It also addresses the criticisms against behavioral economics most pertinent to the patent-antitrust intersection and identifies four areas where behavioral economics can help courts reach better outcomes: (1) analyzing anticompetitive harm and procompetitive justifications, (2) empowering judges by enlarging the role of intent, (3) determining market power and lock-ins in aftermarkets, with lessons drawn from FRAND litigation, and (4) crafting smarter remedies.

CV :

 Daryl Lim is Associate Professor at the John Marshall Law School and Director of its Center for Intellectual Property (IP), Information & Privacy Law. John Marshall is one of the founding IP institutions in the U.S. and has consistently been ranked as one of the premier IP programs in the country. Professor Lim is an observer and commentator of global IP trends and how they influence and are influenced by law, economics, and politics, with a focus on IP and its interface with competition law. His recent article “RETOOLING THE PATENT-ANTITRUST INTERSECTION: INSIGHTS FROM BEHAVIORAL ECONOMICS” has been selected by an international panel of experts as a finalist in the 2018 Concurrences Antitrust Writing Awards in the category of IP Academic Articles.    

Pour plus d'information, vous pouvez télécharger l'article du Professeur. Lim : https://awards.concurrences.com/IMG/pdf/ssrn-id2953031.pdf