We have a rich heritage of supporting new and emerging technologies from IT security, big data, artificial intelligence (AI) and autonomous vehicles; we have worked with companies from start-up through growth and acquisition to listing on AIM. We have the expertise and scale to provide informed, proactive advice to help businesses to thrive in this dynamic sector.
We provide a wide range of legal services to technology companies from start-ups to household names and international corporations, protecting their intellectual assets, supporting commercialisation of intellectual property as well as providing specialist transactional legal services and employment advice to support growing businesses. Key areas of service include:
Clients come to us and stay with us because we not only understand the technology sector, but also the wide range of industry markets in which our clients operate.
We are particularly well known for our work in the financial services and fintech sector, recruitment and resourcing, devolved government and the public sector in Wales, and in supporting growing technology businesses through our work in Tech City in London, and with the software, cybersecurity and technology ventures community in Oxford and the South East.
A key differentiator of our team is that we have a complimentary in-depth understanding of both private and public sectors and their structures and drivers to help identify opportunities and potential blockers.
We have a specialist understanding of the health technology market, supported by our NHS expertise spanning everything from policy to providers to commissioners. We work for very innovative automation models for major global medical technology corporations such as Becton Dickinson, Care Fusion and KeyMed.
Publishable clients include:
Examples of recent help we have given to clients include:
Blake Morgan's Intellectual Property team are delighted to share their inaugural Magazine, OwnershIP. Click to read more and download your copy.
Three days after the value of a cryptocurrency based on a Japanese dog internet meme broke the $2bn mark, I am looking at the future applications of blockchain (the technology underpinning all major cryptocurrencies) on company valuations and beyond.
The new Code, which will come into force on 28 December 2017 as part of the Digital Economy Act 2017, aims to place the provision of data and broadband at a similar level of importance to other utilities.
The House of Commons Treasury Committee has just published its Report on Digital Currencies – or as it now prefers to call them "crypto-assets" as they are not really currencies at all, at least not at the moment.
In July 2018, the Jersey Financial Services Commission became the first regulator in a highly regarded legal jurisdiction to issue detailed guidance on the launch of Initial Coin Offerings (ICOs). Matthew Blakebrough looks in detail.
Digital or crypto-currencies, the most common being Bitcoins, seem to be in the news every day, whether it’s a report of how their value has seen a mammoth rise (and a reasonably hefty fall), or governments raising concerns about their use.
Our expert Simon Stokes looks at why the EU's proposed regulation of platforms will apply in the UK regardless of Brexit
Blake Morgan are delighted to be sponsoring The Centre for Information Rights 4th Winchester Conference on Trust, Risk, Information and the Law.
The start of a new year is always a time for predictions. And at Davos last week where the global great and the good of commerce and government meet there was a prediction that automation will change the face of banking..