Theresa Stadheim is a registered patent attorney and an associate at Schwegman, Lundberg & Woessner, P.A. Theresa’s practice involves writing and prosecuting patent applications in the areas of wireless technologies, military and government technology, cryptographic and secure systems, computer architecture and programming, memory devices, and oil and gas industry technologies. She is a 2010 graduate the University of Minnesota Law School and received her Bachelor’s Degree in electrical engineering from Norwich University. Prior to becoming an attorney, Theresa worked for as a designer of electrical, software, and firmware systems for leading companies in the automotive industry and in the printing industry. Theresa is a Microsoft Certified Solutions Developer with certification in C++, C#, SQL Server, and System Architecture. She is on the Standards and Open Source Committee of the American Intellectual Property Law Association (AIPLA).
In her spare time she enjoys golfing and soccer. Theresa is also a ham radio operator with call sign NS9C.
Professional Associations and Memberships:
Rambus, N-Data, and the FTC: Creating Efficient Incentives in Patent Holders and Optimizing Consumer Welfare in Standards-Setting Organizations, 19 Alb. L.J. Sci. & Tech. 483 (2009)
How KSR v. Teleflex Will Affect Patent Prosecution in the Electrical and Mechanical Arts, 91 J. Pat. & Trademark Off. Soc’y 142 (February 2009) – this article has been cited in the Practitioners Manual of Patent Examining Procedure, 2011 edition, as well as in other law review articles
FTC Round Table Discussion: tools to Prevent Patent “Hold-Up” in SSOs, Federal Civil Enforcement Committee of the ABA Section of Antitrust Law Newsletter, July-August 2011
Mercatus Group and Androgel: Potentially Expanding the Noerr-Pennington Doctrine, Federal Civil Enforcement Committee of the ABA Section of Antitrust Law Newsletter, May-June 2011
Panel Report: A New Approach to Antitrust Remedies, Federal Civil Enforcement Committee of the ABA Section of Antitrust Law Newsletter, March-April 2011