Harold H. Fullmer
J.D., cum laude, Temple University James E. Beasley School of Law
B.S., University of Pennsylvania
Professor Fullmer, a partner at Baker Hostetler, focuses his practice on electrical, mechanical and computer science litigation. In addition to acquiring, enforcing and licensing patents, Professor Fullmer also has experience as an engineer and project manager for the Allis-Chalmers Company and has worked in research and development, focusing on mathematical modeling and computational fluid dynamics.
Steven J. Rocci, Distinguished Practice Professor of Intellectual Property
J.D., Temple University James E. Beasley School of Law
B.S., Drexel University, Electrical Engineering
Professor Rocci is a partner at Baker Hostetler where he focuses on electrical, mechanical and computer science litigation. He served as an adjunct professor of patent law at Temple University School of Law from 1989 until 2003. He has been named in Chambers USA Guide to America's Leading Business Lawyers, Best Lawyers in America and the Pennsylvania Super Lawyers Guide.
Jennifer Lynn Sheridan
J.D., Columbia Law School
A.B., Occidental College
Prior to coming to the Earle Mack School of Law, Professor Sheridan was a Visiting Professor of Law in the Clayton Center for Entrepreneurial Law at the University of Tennessee, and a teaching fellow at Columbia Law School. Before that, she practiced law in Silicon Valley including serving as General Counsel of two software companies. In addition, she taught for over a decade in the nationally recognized IP/high tech program at Santa Clara Law School. She began her career as a corporate law associate at Simpson, Thacher & Bartlett in New York City, and Brobeck, Phleger & Harrison in Palo Alto, California. She has served on the Executive Committee of the IP section of the California Bar. Her research and scholarly interests focus on intellectual law and policy with a special interest in law and technology theory. Her recent article “Does the Rise of Property Rights Theory Defeat Copyright’s First Sale Doctrine?” was published by the Santa Clara Law Review in 2012.