References in periodicals archive ?
In Paice, for instance, the district court, instructed by the Federal Circuit not to use the jury's $25-per-unit damages award, fell back on the most reviled patent damages theory in history, (49) the so-called 25% rule of thumb.
(9) During its lifetime, as acknowledged in Judge Linn's opinion, some version of the 25% Rule has been used in literally hundreds of cases without recriminations by the parties.
Despite the fact that an element of savings is involved in universal life coverage, the IRS has taken the position that universal life coverage must be treated under the rules applicable to term coverage and is thus subject to the 25% rule. (9) For purposes of the incidental rule, the IRS defines permanent insurance as insurance on which the premium does not increase and the death benefit does not decrease.
The 25% rule cannot be scrapped without Congress giving its consent.
The 25% rule allows for the normal price fluctuation that occurs in most issues.
Chapters cover IP and corporate value, licensing IP assets, use of the 25% rule in valuing IP, royalty rate guidelines, comparable licenses, royalty statistics, profit differentials and royalty rates, court-awarded royalty rates, comparisons of litigated and non-litigated licenses, and monitoring license agreements and financial compliance.
The section on licensing covers intellectual property exploitation strategies, economic contributions of intellectual property, global exploitation potential, use of the 25% rule in valuing intellectual property, licensing economics and royalty rights, licensing negotiations and agreements, internet asset licensing, and university technology transfer.
The new rules abolish the "25% rule", which currently means that it is not obligatory to label components of compound ingredients that make up less than 25% of the final food product.
When the new allergen labelling directive comes into force, the '25% rule' referred to above is almost certain to disappear.
However, this list is not mandatory when the compound ingredient represents less than 25% of the finished product (the so-called "25% rule"), except in respect of additives.
"In the last year in particular," says one Big Five agency topper, "the 25% rule seems to be in effect everywhere."