Bryan Conley's practice focuses on intellectual property matters at the agency, trial and appellate levels. He has represented clients in multifaceted cases involving a variety of technologies, including semiconductors, smartphones, cellular and wireless communications, high speed data transceivers, pharmaceuticals, speakers and user interfaces. His practice encompasses all facets of litigation strategy and procedure, including pre-suit investigation, pleadings, discovery, depositions, motion practice, licensing, settlement, alternative dispute resolution, related post-grant proceedings, trials, injunction proceedings and appeals. He has experience with jury and bench trials in state courts, Federal Courts, Section 337 matters before the US International Trade Commission, and the Patent Trial and Appeal Board. His appellate experience includes appeals before the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit.
Mr. Conley is also committed to pro bono work. His pro bono work includes representing a death row inmate in post-conviction Rule 32 proceedings before the Alabama Circuit Court, which resulted in a sentence reduction from a death sentence to life in prison without parole. Mr. Conley also participated in the Quincy Bar Advocates program, in which he acted as a duty attorney for the day at Quincy District Court and served as court-appointed counsel for indigent defendants.
While attending Suffolk University Law School, Mr. Conley served as a student attorney with the Suffolk Defenders Clinical Program, where he represented indigent clients in a range of criminal proceedings in district court. In addition to his work with the Suffolk Defenders, Mr. Conley was a judicial intern for the Honorable Scott L. Kafker of the Massachusetts Appeals Court. He was a note editor of the Suffolk University Law Review and captain of the 2006 National Constitutional Law Moot Court national championship team.
Mr. Conley is admitted to practice in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and before the United States District Court for the District of Massachusetts, and the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit.