Larry Stanley has extensive experience in intellectual property litigation, including specifically patent, copyright, trademark, trade dress, false advertising and trade secret matters. Larry has represented a wide variety of clients with matters in state and federal courts as well as the Trademark Trial and Appeals Board and the International Trade Commission. He is registered to prosecute patents before the United States Patent and Trademark Office (Registration No. 59671) and has been involved in client counseling and providing infringement, validity, patentability and freedom-to-operate opinions. Representative technology areas in which Larry has litigated and counseled clients include medical devices, computer software, electronic trading platforms, electronic patient diaries, consumer electronics, electrical safety circuits, fuse indicator labels, brightness enhancement films, one-way vision display panels, acoustical insulation, flash memory products and sporting goods.
In addition to his intellectual property work, Larry has also handled numerous matters involving enforcement of non-competition, non-solicitation and non-disclosure agreements for both employers and employees, as well as general commercial litigation.
Larry teaches intellectual property law as an adjunct professor at New England Law | Boston. He is the co-chair of the Copyright Committee for the Boston Patent law Association and was selected as a Massachusetts Super Lawyers Rising Star in intellectual property litigation in 2009, 2011 and 2012. In 2010, Larry served as a special assistant district attorney prosecuting criminal cases for the Plymouth County District Attorney's office. Larry has published articles about intellectual property issues in the Intellectual Property & Technology Law Journal, IPLaw360, Executive Counsel, and various other practice group newsletters and bulletins.
Before joining the firm, Larry graduated at the top of his class at New England School of Law where he served as an editor for the Law Review. Larry interned during his second year of law school for the Trial Division of the Massachusetts Attorney General’s Office and was a summer associate at Bingham in 2002.