David Bilodeau has a bachelor’s and master’s degree in electrical engineering from the California State University at Long Beach, and a second master’s degree in telecommunications from the Johns Hopkins University.  He also has a Juris Doctor degree in Law from the George Mason University. Mr. Bilodeau also has extensive industry experience while employed as an electrical engineer with the Hughes Aircraft Radar and Space and Communication Groups. He has practiced in the intellectual property field since 1996, working with both large and small companies, in the fields of telecommunications, artificial intelligence (AI), wireless power transmission, antennas, semiconductors, displays, and other electronic devices.

Mr. Bilodeau is also experienced in post-grant procedures including inter partes review practice and has prosecuted numerous reissue applications before the USPTO. Mr. Bilodeau also lectures extensively on a wide range of topics and was recently recognized by his peers to be a 2021 Best Lawyer in America in the practice area of Patent Law.





Representative Matters

Samsung Electronics Co., Ltd v. Ibex PT Holdings Co., Ltd., IPR2017-00101, IPR2017-00102


Samsung Electronics Co., Ltd v. Ibex PT Holdings Co., Ltd., IPR2018-00011, IPR2018-00012, IPR2018-00092, IPR2018-00093, IPR2018-00094, IPR2018-00095


Samsung Electronics Co., Ltd v. Infobridge PTE. Ltd., IPR2017-00099, IPR2017-00100 (on remand)

Speaking Engagements

    Current Speaking Engagements

  • Apr

    Patent Law Institute 2021: Critical Issues & Best Practices

    Patent Law Institute 2021: Critical Issues & Best Practices

    Live Webinar
    Learn More

    Previous Speaking Engagements


  • July 10, 2020

    Could good intentions lead to future danger?

    by MaryAnne Armstrong, Ph.D. | LSIPR

    MaryAnne Armstrong, Ph.D. discusses the potential risks to IP rights with open-access to technology, medicines and devices in the fight against COVID-19 in the latest issue of LSIPR.

  • October 30, 2020

    3D Printing and Patent Law

    by David A. Bilodeau |

    Many people have access to a 3D printer. Thus, conceivably, a person could illegally print (make) a patented object using a 3D printer. Let’s consider the following real life scenario that occurred in Italy during the peak of the coronavirus epidemic in the Spring of 2020.