Tiffany Cooke

Practices

Education and Clerkships

J.D., Southern Methodist University Dedman School of Law, 2013, cum laude; Managing Editor, SMU Science and Technology Law Review

B.S., Molecular Biology, University of Denver, 2009, cum laude

Admissions

Texas, 2013

U.S. Patent and Trademark Office

Court Admissions

U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit

U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Texas

U.S. District Court for the Northern District of Texas

Profile

Tiffany Cooke is an associate and registered patent attorney in the Intellectual Property Practice Group in the Dallas office of Haynes and Boone. Her practice focuses on intellectual property litigation, with an emphasis on patent litigation matters.

Tiffany has experience in patent infringement actions involving pharmaceuticals (ANDA), smartphone technology, web-based interactive advertising, optical sensors, vehicle surveillance systems, database technology and Radio Frequency Identification (RFID). She also has experience prosecuting and defending inter partes review and covered business method review proceedings at the USPTO.

In addition to her law degree, Tiffany holds a B.S. in Molecular Biology with minors in Chemistry and Physics.

Professional and Community Activities

  • Dallas Bar Association, Intellectual Property Law Section

Admissions

Bar Admissions

  • Texas, 2013
  • United States Patent and Trademark Office

Court Admissions

  • U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit
  • U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Texas
  • U.S. District Court for the Northern District of Texas

Intellectual Property

Haynes and Boone Trial Team Helps Win $500 Million Verdict

Haynes and Boone Trial Team Helps Win Large Verdict

A Dallas federal jury on February 1 returned a large verdict for Haynes and Boone clients ZeniMax Media Inc. and idSoftware in a high-profile trial followed closely by the technology industry.

IP Litigation

courthouse

U.S. Patent Rights May Be Exhausted Notwithstanding Post-Sale Restrictions or International Sales

On Tuesday, the U.S. Supreme Court held that United States patent rights are exhausted by the sale of a product by the patentee or its licensee “regardless of any restrictions the patentee purports to impose or the location of the sale.”

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