Intellectual Property Attorney Rachel Bennett Joins Armstrong Teasdale in St. Louis
Armstrong Teasdale, a law firm with offices across the United States, proudly announces the addition of Rachel Bennett to its Intellectual Property practice group in St. Louis, Missouri.
Bennett focuses on patent preparation and prosecution, IP licensing and litigation. With a Ph.D. and advanced technical knowledge in biophysics and engineering, she is particularly adept at handling patent matters for clients related to medical physics, medical imaging, medical devices, semiconductor, mechanical, telecommunication, bioengineering, internet and computer software technologies.
Bennet’s primary focus is in assisting investors and companies of all sizes, from startups to Fortune 500 companies, in developing and managing their global IP portfolios. She has significant experience in working with U.S. research institutes and universities on technology transfer and research compliance.
In addition, Bennett is fluent in and a native speaker of Mandarin Chinese. As such, she regularly counsels clients on IP prosecution and enforcement strategies in the U.S. and internationally, especially in China.
Bennett also works with clients on trademarks, including trademark monitoring and enforcement and infringement analysis.
Prior to joining the firm, Bennett was an associate with a law firm in Arizona, focusing on IP prosecution and litigation.
Before going to law school, she worked for General Electric Healthcare Systems as an engineer developing magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) systems and MRI medical applications. Bennett also has past experience as a research associate at Johns Hopkins University in the Department of Radiology, School of Medicine.
She earned her J.D. from Arizona State University’s Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law, where she is currently an adjunct professor teaching patent law classes. In addition, she holds a Ph.D. in biophysics from the Medical College of Wisconsin, an M.S. in electronic science from Beijing Normal University, and a B.S. in education technology, including three years of electrical engineering education. She is admitted to practice law in Arizona and before the U.S. District Court for the District of Arizona and the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office.