NIH rejects Fabrazyme March-In Petition
- December 7, 2010. Press release from Fabry patients: DHHS denies patient’s march-in request to end Genzyme’s rationing of treatment for Fabry Disease citing that FDA rules block manufactures from supplying the drug in a timely manner.
- December 7, 2010. Statements by KEI and others on NIH rejection of Fabrazyme March-In Request
When the Bayh-Dole Act was passed in 1980, it included a provision that identified 21 statutes over which the Act would take precedence. I have reordered them according to dates they appear to have been enacted, and provided some details of the referenced statutes.
35 U.S.C. 210 Precedence of chapter.
The Bayh-Dole Act (or University and Small Business Patent Procedures Act) was originally enacted in 1980 as Public Law 96-517, and was amended in 1984 by Public Law 98-620. Among other things, the Bayh-Dole Act was designed to facilitate the patenting of U.S. government funded inventions by universities, other non-profit entities and businesses.