Eric Su is a litigation associate at Glaser Weil whose practice focuses on complex commercial litigation. He also has substantial experience in intellectual property matters, including patent, trademark and trade secret litigation.

Eric has litigated in federal courts as well as in proceedings before the United States Patent and Trademark Office, including inter partes reviews. He has worked on cases relating to a wide range of different technologies, including consumer electronics (e.g., smartphones, laptops and wearables), semiconductors, web design, navigation and augmented reality.

Eric has significant experience in:

  • Commercial litigation and contract disputes
  • Intellectual property litigation, including patent, trademark and trade secret

Eric enjoys engaging in pro bono matters. He has assisted immigrant children in preparing special immigrant juvenile status and asylum petitions, and he has handled several adoption proceedings.

Prior to joining Glaser Weil, Eric practiced law at an Am Law 20 firm.

He earned his J.D. from UCLA School of Law, where he served as editor in chief of the Journal of Law and Technology. Prior to that, Eric attained a B.S. in biomedical engineering from California Polytechnic State University.


Eric’s notable experience includes his representation of:

  • Microchip Technology, Inc., in HD Silicon Solutions LLC v. Microchip Technology, Inc. (W.D. Tex., N.D. Cal.), involving a complex multiple-patent dispute. Succeeded in transferring the case from Texas to Northern California and staying the litigation after the Patent Trial and Appeal Board instituted inter partes review of most asserted claims.*
  • Google LLC in Location Based Services LLC v. Google LLC (D. Del.), involving litigation for five patents relating to Google’s navigation programs. The plaintiff agreed to walk away from this case after all five patents were invalidated for unpatentable subject matter under Section 101.*
  • Google LLC in Super Interconnect Technologies LLC v. Google LLC (E.D. Tex.), involving litigation for three patents relating to semiconductor technology. Succeeded in arguing that Google’s servers do not constitute a regular and established place of business for establishing venue in patent cases.*
  • Google LLC in Hypermedia Navigation LLC v. Google LLC (N.D. Cal.), involving litigation for 11 patents relating to web design. This case settled on extremely favorable terms after the complaint was dismissed under FRCP 12(b)(6).*
  • Samsung Electronics. Co., Ltd., in Invensas Corp. v. Samsung Elecs. Co., Ltd. (E.D. Tex, D. Del.), involving multi-district litigation for five patents relating to semiconductor technology. The case settled on favorable terms after Samsung succeeded in transferring the case from the Eastern District of Texas to the District of Delaware.*

*Denotes prior firm experience.


UCLA School of Law, J.D., 2017

California Polytechnic State University, B.S., Biomedical Engineering, 2013


  • California


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