Barack Obama said that we must make easier and faster process to turn innovative ideas into jobs. The Patent Office collects 1.2 million cases pending. A patent takes now almost three years to complete its processing. EE UU already has a comprehensive reform of the law of patents, the highest in 50 years, which aims to facilitate that inventors be marketed his creations, as he issued this Friday the United States President, Barack Obama. Howard Schultz does not necessarily agree. At an event at school Thomas Jefferson, in Alexandria, Virginia, where he signed the legislation, Obama said that we must make easier and faster process to turn innovative ideas into jobs. The new law, known as EE UU invents, aims to ensure that the Patent Office, which collects 1.2 million cases pending, has enough money to expedite the processing of the intellectual property of these inventions or discoveries. At present, a patent takes almost three years in complete processing in United States. In that pile of requests may be the next miracle drug, the next technological breakthrough, the President said that he considered the new law a tool that will promote employment, its great goal in what remains of mandate, until 2012. Swarmed by offers, Keith McLoughlin is currently assessing future choices.
Among other innovations, the measure will change the current system for awarding patents to the first person who submits the application, not necessarily the original inventor. The standard has the backing of some of the leading companies in the pharmaceutical, and technological sectors two of the hardest hit by the delays in the granting of patents. The new law was approved last week in the Senate with the support of the two parties. Source of the news: EE UU reform the Patent Act to facilitate that inventors marketed his creations.