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Goodrich, Riquelme y Asociados

PASEO DE LA REFORMA 265-M2, MEXICO, DF 06500, MEXICO
Tel:
Work +52 55 5533 0040
Fax:
Fax +52 55 5525 1227
Email:
Web:
www.goodrichriquelme.com
Mexico City, Paris

David Enriquez

Tel:
Work +5552 55250369
Email:
Goodrich, Riquelme y Asociados

Work Department

Energy

Position

Senior Partner

Career

David Enríquez joined the firm in 2000. He specializes in maritime law; energy law; transportation law; seaport regulation; public bids; international commercial contracts; arbitration & competition law. Head of the maritime and off-shore energy law practice group.

Languages

Spanish | English

Member

International Bar Association. | Inter-American Bar Association

Education

LL.B. Universidad Panamericana, Guadalajara (1997).| LL.M. Maritime Law, Instituto Europeo de Estudios Marítimos, Gijón, Spain (1998).| LL.M. Maritime Law, Southhampton University, Southhampton, England (1999). | PhD/SJD Maritime Law, Universidad Panamericana, Mexico City, Mexico ( 2002). | Diploma on International Economic Policy, London School of Economics, London, UK (2004). |


Mexico

Energy and natural resources

Within: Leading lawyers

David Enríquez - Goodrich, Riquelme y Asociados

Within: Energy and natural resources

Goodrich, Riquelme y Asociados acts for a range of leading names in the hydrocarbons and renewables sectors, while its expertise in oil and gas ranges from upstream to downstream. In the latter area, it advised Shell on the opening of its first Mexican service station in 2017, the inaugural step in its $1bn downstream expansion plan to improve its retail network and fuel logistics infrastructure. On the upstream side, the firm is advising Fisterra Energy on its negotiation of a long-term agreement for the operation and maintenance of Pemex’s offshore infrastructure. Renewables mandates included representing Grupo Drago on its development of a 64MW wind farm. Group head David Enríquez enjoys a strong reputation in the market.

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Legal Developments in Mexico

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  • Notorious Marks

    Notorious marks or the declaration thereof, has always been an issue widely discussed in Mexico by the IP legal community. This is so because provisions of the Paris Convention dealing with this topic have for a long time been uses as an effort to cancel or nullify trademarks registered by Mexican authorities without really making an extensive evaluation of proposed denominations and without examining in depth if such marks may be potentially affecting rights acquired by third parties elsewhere. So, a specific regulation and legal frame that at least tries to resolve this issue is always a good start in the right direction.
  • FRANCHISING TRENDS IN MEXICO: A NEW VALUE

    By Ignacio Dominguez Torrado Uhthoff, Gomez Vega & Uhthoff, S.C. Why a new value? Is Mexico avoiding the economic fallout that the world may be facing? In Mexico franchises are worth more? Is Mexico not a country that the global economic standstill is or will affect? The answer is, not really. Are Franchises in Mexico currently experiencing a boom? Perhaps. Are Franchises becoming an important aspect in Mexican economy? Certainly.
  • ADVERTISING IN MEXICO: COMMENTS UNDER AN INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY LAW PERSPECTIVE

    Advertising in Mexico is governed by multiple bodies of law including for at least seven Federal Laws, five Regulations also of Federal application, a number of the so-called Mexican Official Standards (NOM's) and certain other laws and regulations applicable into specific States within the Republic of Mexico. All of them are focusing to establish the form and manners for producing and communicating advertising of products and services in Mexico.
  • MEXICAN CUSTOMS. UPDATE ON THE ENFORCEMENT OF TRADEMARK RIGHTS

    It has been well publicized in the Mexican media over the last few months that the General Customs Administration (AGA) and the Mexican Institute of Industrial Property (IMPI) are planning to launch a customs trademark registry, as a short-term solution to increase protection for trademark owners against the import of infringing and counterfeit products.
  • DEMONSTRATING USE OF TRADEMARKS UNDER MEXICAN LAW AND PRACTICE

    The evolution in the protection and enforcement of IP rights has also reached the Mexican practice. The traditional ways of defending a registered trademark on a non use contentious procedure have developed.
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    By Jose Luis Ramos-Zurita