Stephen Pulley


D: (801) 513-5221

M: (801) 369-4559

F: (801) 210-7467

Salt Lake City Office


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Practice Areas:

  • Intellectual Property
  • Technology

Bar Admissions:

  • Utah
  • U.S. Patent & Trademark Office


  • Reuben Clark Law School, J.D., 2011
  • Brigham Young University, B.S. Mechanical Engineering, 2006

Corporate Experience

  • Micron Technology, Inc.
  • Diffusion Engineer

Large Law Firm Experience

  • TraskBritt, P.C.

Steve Pulley is a Registered Patent Attorney who enjoys learning about new innovations and working with his clients to protect their intellectual property rights. He received his J.D. from the J. Reuben Clark Law School, where he graduated cum laude, and holds a Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering. Prior to joining FisherBroyles, Steve worked at a boutique patent law firm where he practiced all aspects of patent protection and enforcement, including working with the U.S. and foreign Patent Offices to obtain hundreds of patents for his clients, and successfully enforcing and defending patent rights in U.S. District Courts.

Before law school, Steve gained business and technical experience as a Diffusion Engineer at Micron Technology, Inc. His duties at Micron included analyzing, maintaining, and improving semiconductor manufacturing processes in an advanced microchip fabrication facility. During law school, Steve received first place in the Kilpatrick Townsend Award for Intellectual Property Writing and Scholarship. He served as a Senior Editor of the BYU Education & Law Journal and as president of the school’s Student Intellectual Property Law Association (SIPLA).

As a patent attorney, Steve has worked with clients in many industries, including mechanical, medical and dental device, oil and gas, gaming, industrial machinery and hardware, rocketry, semiconductor, and other industries. Steve’s current practice focuses on strategic planning and intellectual property protection for businesses involved in technology.


  • Comment, An Exclusive Application of an Abstract Idea: Clarification of Patent-Eligible Subject Matter After Bilski v. Kappos, 2011 BYU L. Rev. 1223 (2011)