Innovation is America’s backbone.

It creates jobs here and improves lives everywhere.

Let’s protect it.

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Patents Save Lives

From diagnostics to therapeutics and vaccines, patent rights underpin the innovations responsible for saving millions of lives during the Covid-19 pandemic and beyond.

IP Fosters Economic Growth

IP-intensive sectors, from film and music to high-tech manufacturing and life sciences, employ 45 million Americans and account for over one-third of total U.S. GDP.

IP Rights Tackle Global Challenges

Strong patent rights facilitate pioneering discoveries that are fit to address today's energy security, climate change, and public health concerns.

IP Rights Drive High-Value Creative Industries

Strong IP rights, from copyrights to trademarks, incentivize the development of creative works that fuel the economy and benefit the general public.

Predictable and high-quality intellectual property rights have propelled America’s innovative leadership ever since they were enshrined in the Constitution.

Issue Brief: The Bayh-Dole Act and March-In Rights, December 2023

Stories of IP in Action


C4IP Coalition Updates: March 2024

C4IP accomplished a lot during the month of March! Here’s a roundup of what our Coalition has been up to over the past month. March Highlights: Promoting Patent Eligibility Reform The Patent Eligibility Restoration Act (PERA), reintroduced by Senators Thom Tillis and Chris ...

This Month in IP: March 2024

Strong, consistent IP protections throughout U.S. history enabled the creation of the innovative and useful technologies that we use regularly today. From clothing to transportation, every aspect of our lives has benefited greatly from IP, as shown by these historical examples from the month ...

Why C4IP Supports the Patent Eligibility Restoration Act (PERA)

This chaotic area of law harms American innovation and competitiveness Without Congressional consideration or endorsement, the Supreme Court has fundamentally altered the U.S. patent system by deciding that certain categories of innovation should not receive patents by widening the “judicial ...
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