Mark Bloomberg is an intellectual property litigator. With more than 35 years of experience, he has represented clients in infringement actions, and advised clients concerning patent infringement, validity, remedies and licensing. During this time, Mr. Bloomberg has participated in all aspects of patent litigation, including jury trials, bench trials, claim construction hearings, arbitrations and appeals. He has a particular interest in emerging technologies, including blockchain, virtual reality, AI, and quantum computing.
Mr. Bloomberg’s experience ranges from representing an American-based international consumer product company in a landmark damages trial that resulted in a $925 million damages award, to representing a start-up satellite radio company that successfully launched its satellite radio service after designing around patents asserted by its competitor. He has represented clients in a number of technology areas, including computers, video games, telecommunication systems, electronic trading systems, business methods and medical devices, and has substantial experience representing clients in connection with patent damages and injunctive remedies. Mr. Bloomberg also has experience with patent litigation and counseling concerning a variety of products in the consumer electronics field, including personal computers, video monitors, satellite radios, cellular telephones and cameras.
Mr. Bloomberg also counsels clients in connection with various intellectual property issues and disputes. He has evaluated potential infringement and validity of patents, developed strategies to redesign products to avoid infringement, assessed the merits, potential damages and potential injunctive relief for ongoing litigation in connection with diligence, and negotiated and prepared patent licenses, settlement agreements and purchase agreements.
Prior to joining Zuber Lawler & Del Duca, Mr. Bloomberg was a Partner at Ropes & Gray LLP. Before becoming a lawyer, Mr. Bloomberg worked in the Spacecraft Steering and Control Group at the Charles Stark Draper Laboratory, where he designed algorithms for the inertial guidance system of the MX Missile.