After practicing intellectual property and competition law for ten years for leading national and international law firms, Massimo Maggiore co-founded Maschietto Maggiore studio legale with Eva Maschietto in 2007. Since 2006, he has steadily collaborated with Bocconi University as an adjunct professor of marketing law.
In 2014, he entered the rankings of Chambers & Partners Europe and the Legal 500 named him among the leading Italian Intellectual Property lawyers.
He is the author of a number of publications and a frequent speaker at conferences regarding competition, intellectual property and IT law, in particular as it relates to copyright, open source software, trademark, retail sector, cloud computing and enforcement of competition law.
Massimo is a member of the Milan Bar and is licensed to advocate before the higher courts.
- Intellectual Property
- IT and New Media
- Antitrust and Competition Law
- Commercial Contracts
- Personality Rights and Personal Data Protection
- The new data retention provisions in Italy: from bad to worse
- ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE, COMPUTER GENERATED WORKS AND DISPERSED AUTHORSHIP: SPECTRES THAT ARE HAUNTING COPYRIGHT
- Cloud computing: obligations under the Directive v. GDPR
- evento-incontro: La musica al tempo dello streaming
- The interplay between information security standards and security measures under the EU data protection legal framework.
- Is competition law a suitable response to Big Data’s dominance over users’ data?
- THE EUCJ’s JUDGMENT ON THE SAFE HARBOUR AGREEMENT: MUCH ADO ABOUT MUCH
- Italy at the forefront of the assertion of fundamental rights in the Internet
- The Uber saga: Italian taxi drivers succeed in dealing a first blow on unfair competition grounds
- MORAL RIGHTS STRIKE BACK: WHEN IDEAS FOR TV COMMERCIALS BECOME COPYRIGHTED WORKS
- The Rubik’s cube is a valid 3D Trademark
- Convegno: la vendita a distanza di beni e servizi
- Microenterprises are like consumers: the first ruling by the Italian Antitrust Authority
- Resale price maintenance and the Italian Antitrust Authority: the bell is ringing loud