Henry C. Bunsow has been lead trial counsel in more than 40 patent jury trials, winning over 90 percent of them. He has successfully argued appeals before the Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit and represents clients in matters before district courts across the nation, the Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit and the U.S. International Trade Commission (ITC) under Section 337. In 2011, he received the California Lawyer Intellectual Property Attorney of the Year Awardand he has consistently been named a "Super Lawyer" by The Daily Journal in its annual ranking of Northern California attorneys since 2004.
Henry’s primary emphasis has and continues to be representing clients before district courts and courts of appeal in complex patent cases involving technology including electronics, integrated circuits, networking, software, biotechnology and mechanics. By utilizing his combination of trial skills, technical background and the support of Bunsow De Mory attorneys and staff, he provides clients with proven pretrial strategies and trial capabilities thereby maximizing opportunities for litigation success. Henry's recent trials have been in a variety of jurisdictions including Texas, Delaware and Arizona. He has tried more than nine cases to verdict in Texas including: winning two jury trials in Dallas before Judge Barbara Linn; winning a defense case jury verdict before Judge Paul Brown in Sherman; winning seven plaintiff jury verdicts before Judge T. John Ward in Marshall; and winning a favorable settlement during a jury trial before Magistrate Judge Chad Everingham in Marshall. Henry has appeared at numerous Markman hearings, motions and court conferences in the Texas courts. In Delaware during 2010, Henry and his trial team won a defense verdict of invalidity of four patents asserted against the famous Pro-V1 golf ball; in Phoenix, he won a defense verdict of non-infringement of four patents and twelve claims asserted against a chemical mechanical polishing slurry for use in semiconductor fabrication; and in Marshall, he won a court judgment finding inducement of infringement against an offshore manufacturer of inverter controller chips for LCD displays.