GSK Rebuts Teva’s ‘Doomsday Scenario’ On Skinny-Label Generics
Originator Urges US Supreme Court To Reject Review Of Indication Carve-Out Lawsuit
GSK has lodged its opposition to Teva’s bid to resurrect long-running US litigation over “skinny-label” indication carve-outs at the Supreme Court level, claiming that Teva’s warnings of a “doomsday scenario” for generics are overstated.
You may also be interested in...
As the US Supreme Court deliberates on whether to grant Teva’s petition to review its litigation with GSK over “skinny label” generics that carve out patented indications, Aziz Burgy, partner at Axinn, Veltrop & Harkrider LLP, talks to Generics Bulletin about the key issues at stake.
In a brief opposing Teva’s call for a US appeals court to rehear controversial litigation over carved-out indications and induced infringement, GSK has insisted that previous decisions in its favor do not amount to doomsday for skinny-label generics.
Teva has once again been instructed to compensate GSK with $235m in damages after a split US Court of Appeals reversed a lower court finding that Teva had not willfully induced infringement of a method-of-use patent shielding the originator’s Coreg antihypertensive.