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Initial call to join a Class-action Lawsuit v. US Government

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CALSUS:
We invite parties interested in a class-action lawsuit against the US Government for patent infringement, to join the group: http://patentbuddy.com/groups/overview/my/Inventors-who-had-their-idea-stolen-by-the-US-Government/45. The goal of this group is to gather inventors who had their ideas stolen by the US Government in the below manner, and file a class-action lawsuit against the Government.

In a nutshell: the US Government is currently using a rather simple trick to get away with the multibillion massive theft: they passed an unconstitutional law which enables them to steal any idea from a Ph.D. thesis, as long as they both file for protection and grant the patent to themselves within 1 year since the inventor's oral defense. Basically, they count on the inventor's poverty during the initial 5 years of general protection which is granted under the Constitution and internationally to everyone for all ideas patentable.

Both US and foreign nationals are welcome to join us. To join, the USPTO may or may not subsequently admit in writing that the Government has stolen your idea.

Feel free to circulate this call, and do encourage colleagues to join us.

HolmesBoy:
I know a guy that, as a part time job, thinks up ideas for inventions. He sells his ideas to another guy. He's currently unemployed and talks about how the government is stealing his ideas. I'll let him know about this exciting opportunity.

avarist:
caveat: Get patents if possible, otherwise any published theory can be build upon by others to make working models and get patents (presuming of course the PhD is on an actual patentable thing and not just some junk polysci thesis/dissertation).

Seems pretty open and shut dosn't it?

Julie Fern:

--- Quote from: lawschoolsux on October 06, 2012, 11:47:45 PM ---caveat: Get patents if possible, otherwise any published theory can be build upon by others to make working models and get patents (presuming of course the PhD is on an actual patentable thing and not just some junk polysci thesis/dissertation).

Seems pretty open and shut dosn't it?

--- End quote ---

what numbnuts.  julie hardly know where start.

avarist:

--- Quote from: Julie Fern on October 08, 2012, 05:44:03 PM ---
--- Quote from: lawschoolsux on October 06, 2012, 11:47:45 PM ---caveat: Get patents if possible, otherwise any published theory can be build upon by others to make working models and get patents (presuming of course the PhD is on an actual patentable thing and not just some junk polysci thesis/dissertation).

Seems pretty open and shut dosn't it?

--- End quote ---

what numbnuts.  julie hardly know where start.



--- End quote ---

then do the world a favor and don't.  :P

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