Daryl LimAssociate Professor of Law
Director, Center for Intellectual Property, Information & Privacy Law
The John Marshall Law School
315 S. Plymouth Court
Chicago, Illinois 60604
Phone: 312.427.2737 ext. 121
LLB, National University of Singapore Faculty of Law
BSc, University of London (London School of Economics)
LLM, National University of Singapore Faculty of Law
JSM, Stanford Law School
Daryl Lim teaches courses in intellectual property (IP) law as well as antitrust law. His courses are Patent and Trade Secret Law, Antitrust Law, IP and Antitrust Law and the IP overview course. In 2014, he was nominated "Professor of the Year," and was one of 24 law professors worldwide nominated for a list of top 10 antitrust/competition law professors under 40 on the Antitrust & Competition Policy Blog.
Professor Lim's book, Patent Misuse and Antitrust: Empirical, Doctrinal and Policy Perspectives was published by Edward Elgar Publishing in 2013. The book has been highly praised among patent and antitrust experts internationally. It has also been cited to the Supreme Court by lawyers for both sides in their briefs in Kimble v. Marvel Enterprises, Inc., a case concerning post-expiration patent royalty payments. Professor Lim's work has also been cited in a number of reports, including those by the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD), the World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO), and the Canadian government.
Professor Lim's articles have appeared in four of the top eight IP law reviews in the U.S., as well as in peer-reviewed journals and books in Europe and Asia. He won the Grand Prize in an international essay writing competition organized by the International Association for the Advancement of Teaching and Research in Intellectual Property ("ATRIP") in 2009. He is currently working on the patent and antitrust sections of Intellectual Property: Law, Policy and New Perspectives, a casebook by West Publishing.
Professor Lim is a peer reviewer for the Max Planck Institute's International Review of IP and Competition Law (IIC), one of about thirty reviewers worldwide in recognition of his "knowledge and skill in the field." He is also a peer reviewer for The Yale Law Journal and Cambridge University Press. In addition, he has contributed to practitioner-focused publications for the American Bar Association. Professor Lim received the John Marshall Law School's Scholarly Achievement Award in 2014 for "significant contributions to legal scholarship."
Professor Lim regularly presents at conferences to judges, government officials, and attorneys. His views on current IP developments have been featured in legal publications, specialty blogs such as Patently-O, as well as mainstream media sources. He was an invited co-consultant on an amicus brief filed by the American Antitrust Institute in a recent Supreme Court case involving genetically modified seeds. He has been providing antitrust analysis as an expert consultant with Guidepoint Advisors since 2015.
Professor Lim is a Chicago Council on Global Affairs' Young Professionals Ambassador and a member of the Council's President's Circle. He also serves with Stanford University's Alumni Interview Program to interview candidates seeking undergraduate admission to Stanford University.
Professor Lim was the Inaugural Microsoft Teaching and Research Fellow at Fordham University School of Law. He interned with former Chief Judge Randall R. Rader at the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, and with former Chairman William E. Kovacic at the Federal Trade Commission.
Professor Lim has graduate law degrees from Stanford University and the National University of Singapore (NUS). At Stanford Law School, he received the Franklin Family Fellowship and the Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation Research Grant. He also has an undergraduate degree in law from NUS, and a degree in economics and management from the University of London (London School of Economics).
Professor Lim was an associate at Allen & Gledhill LLP, Singapore's leading IP practice and largest law firm. He worked on litigation and arbitration matters as well as advised clients on IP and technology issues. After leaving practice, he was a research scholar at the Max Planck Institute for IP and Competition Law in Munich, Germany and the Queen Mary IP Research Institute in London, UK.
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