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Background

Kayleigh McGlynn is a litigation associate in the Boston office of Fish & Richardson. Kayleigh was previously a summer associate at Fish.

During law school, Kayleigh served as the Electronic Supplement Editor for the Boston College Law Review and Editor in Chief of the Boston College Intellectual Property & Technology Forum. Kayleigh was a Research Assistant for J. Donald Monan, S.J., University Professor of Law, Daniel R. Coquillette, working on the Harvard Law School History Project. Kayleigh interned with the Boston College Innocence Clinic, where she investigated clients’ cases of wrongful conviction and also advocated for improvements to the Massachusetts statute that provides reentry services and compensation to exonerees. In connection with this clinical work, she was named a Boston College Law School Public Interest Designation Fellow and awarded Pro Bono Excellence. Kayleigh also interned with the United States Attorney’s Office for the District of Massachusetts in the Economic Crimes Unit and Cybercrime Unit.

Prior to attending law school, Kayleigh worked as a research scientist at a biotechnology company focused in the area of molecular diagnostics. Kayleigh’s work concentrated on the development of reagents for the collection and stabilization of clinical patient samples prior to molecular testing, primarily with polymerase chain reaction (PCR).

Education

Boston College Law School 2019
J.D.
magna cum laude
Order of the Coif
Electronic Supplement Editor, Boston College Law Review
Editor in Chief, Boston College Intellectual Property & Technology Forum


Boston College 2014
Biology, B.S.
summa cum laude
Scholar of the College
Phi Beta Kappa

Admissions

  • Massachusetts 2019

Other Distinctions

Selected Publications

A Biosimilar’s Guide to the BPCIA Patent Dance: Five Key Questions for Every Biosimilar Applicant to Consider,” co-authored with Michael Anderson, Grant Rice, Jenny Shmuel, and Cheryl Wang, Fish Litigation Blog (April 20, 2020).

Massachusetts Patent Litigation Wrap Up- August 2019,” written with Matthew Berntsen, Fish Litigation Blog (March 12, 2020).

The Doctrine of Equivalents in BPCIA Litigation,” written with Tasha Francis, Jenny Shmuel, and Tracea Rice, Fish Litigation Blog (December 16, 2019).

Remedying Wrongful Convictions Through DNA Testing: Expanding Post-Conviction Litigants’ Access to DNA Database Searches to Prove Innocence, 60 B.C. L. Rev. 709 (2019)

Incapacitating Dangerous Repeat Offenders (Or Not): Evidentiary Restrictions on Armed Career Criminal Act Sentencing in United States v. King, 59 B.C. L. Rev. E. Supp. 348 (2018)

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