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Business-oriented, our law firm has extensive experience in high technology and distribution and retail, particularly in Taiwan. We advise and represent high-tech companies and companies specialized in cosmetics, beauty, pharmaceuticals or luxury goods.

We provide legal consulting and assistance to MNCs and SMEs in Taiwan and also to North American clients (Canada and USA) and to European clients.


We can handle international non-litigation and litigation cases in North America, Europe and Asia, no matter whether they are related to corporate law, commercial and business relations or even personal matters.


With a local network of specialized, reliable and recognized professionals in Europe, Canada and Greater China (Taiwan, Mainland China, Hong-Kong), we can ensure you find the most practical and effective solutions to your needs and legal issues.



Areas of Practice
  • High Technology
  • Corporate Law
  • Distribution & Retail
  • Mergers & Acquisitions
  • Cosmetics & Pharmaceuticals
  • Foreign Investment
  • Industrial Manufacturing (ODM,OEM)
  • International Private Law
  • Intellectual Property
  • Taxation (local, international)
  • Commercial Litigation


Taiwan's patent law was amended on May 31st, 2013.
Major change includes the establishment of punitive damages likely to be imposed on infringers. 
This change should be positively welcomed, since it brings more deterrence to any potential patent violation, which, until now, was only protected by a civil suit based on damages suffered by the patent owner, which is to be proved, and would not take into account anything more than the loss itself (while the violator may have made much more profits from his illegal behavior).


The Taiwanese authorities have brought some changes to their policy on permanent residence of foreigners. New changes announced in February 2013 would make the permanent resident card (APRC) easier to obtain, and most important, easier to keep in the long run.
Until now, the authorities would cancel any APRC if the holder would spend less than 183 days over a year in Taiwan. New directions would allow APRC holders to keep it, provided they would come back to Taiwan at least once within a period of 5 years.
Written regulations remain to be published, though, in order to have this rule confirmed in law.