Professor Mattioli joined the Indiana University Maurer School of Law faculty in 2012. He teaches and writes on intellectual property, with a special emphasis on patents, and on contract law. Mattioli's research examines how new forms of knowledge-sharing and collective licensing influence patenting, industrial organization, and the process of innovation itself.
Mattioli has already made significant contributions to the field, having published articles in leading law reviews that examine patent pools, research consortia, novel forms of patent protection, and property "opt-outs." Most recently, he has examined how the design of patent licenses and related contracts can influence long-term technological development. Before arriving in Indiana, Mattioli served as the Microsoft Research Fellow at the UC Berkeley School of Law, and as the Microsoft Fellow in Law, Economics, and Technology at the University of Michigan Law School.
Patent Republics (forthcoming, 2012)
Communities of Innovation, 106 NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY LAW REVIEW 103 (2012).
Partial Patents, 111 COLUMBIA LAW REVIEW 207 (2011) (with Gideon Parchomovsky).
"Quasi-Patents and Semi-Patents in Biobanking" (with Gideon Parchomovsky), in Comparative Issues in the Governance of Research Biobanks: Privacy, Intellectual Property, and the Role of Technology (Giovanni Pascuzzi et al, eds.) (forthcoming).
Cooling Off and Secondary Markets: Consumer Choice in the Digital Domain, 15 VIRGINIA JOURNAL OF LAW & TECHNOLOGY 227 (2010).
Opting Out: Procedural Fair Use, 12 VIRGINIA JOURNAL OF LAW & TECHNOLOGY 3 (2007).
The Impact of Open Source on Preinvention Assignment Agreements, 9 UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA JOURNAL OF LABOR AND EMPLOYMENT LAW 207 (2006).