Intellectual Property & Technology Law Faculty
David S. Abrams, Assistant Professor of Law, Business, and Public Policy
David Abrams is an empirical economist whose work brings modern econometric techniques to bear on a variety of topics in law and economics.
Shyamkrishna Balganesh, Assistant Professor of Law
Shyam Balganesh’s scholarship focuses on understanding how intellectual property and innovation policy can benefit from the use of ideas, concepts and structures from different areas of the common law.
Cynthia Laury Dahl, Practice Associate Professor of Law
Cynthia Dahl joins Penn Law as the Director of the new Detkin Intellectual Property and Technology Legal Clinic. She specializes in the business applications of intellectual property and technology.
Gideon Parchomovsky, Robert G. Fuller, Jr. Professor of Law
Gideon Parchomovsky specializes in intellectual property, property law, and cyber law. Parchomovsky has already made significant contributions to the field through his wide-ranging scholarship, having written numerous articles for major law reviews on property and liability rules, insider trading, trademarks, domain names, and patents.
R. Polk Wagner, Professor of Law
Polk Wagner focuses his research and teaching in intellectual property law and policy, with a special interest in patent law. He has written over 20 articles on topics ranging from an empirical analysis of judicial decision-making in the patent law to the First Amendment status of software programs.
Christopher C. Yoo, John H. Chestnut Professor of Law, Communication, and Computer & Information Science; Director, Center for Technology, Innovation & Competition
Christopher Yoo has emerged as one of the nation’s leading authorities on law and technology. He has been a leading voice in the “network neutrality” debate that has dominated Internet policy over the past several years.
Gus Hurwitz, Fellow, Center for Technology, Innovation and Competition
Justin (Gus) Hurwitz’s work considers the application of network theory to legal institutions. Any network, be it for information, professional or social interaction, transportation, or other purposes, has its own structure and norms. His research considers how network structure affects network norms, and conversely how network norms affect network structure.
Anita L. Allen, Henry R. Silverman Professor of Law, and Professor of Philosophy
Cary Coglianese, Edward B. Shils Professor of Law and Professor of Political Science; Director, Penn Program on Regulation
Seth Kreimer, Kenneth W. Gemmill Professor of Law