As I have written before, a "torpedo action" is an action for a declaratory judgment filed by a potential patent infringement defendant in a European state that is believed to have a slow-moving docket, with the goal of preemptively staying proceedings in a faster forum in which the patent owner is likely to file an infringement action. (For previous discussion, see my book pages 253-55 and, on this blog, posts here, here, here, here, and here.) In my September 18, 2017 post, however, titled Some Recent Commentary on Unjustified Threats, Cross-Border Injunctions, Arrow Declarations, I forgot to include a recent blog post by Riccardo Perotti titled A requiem for torpedo actions? A catalogue of the most recent decisions on the issue, published on the IP Lens Blog (which until recently I was not aware of, but have now added to the list of "Other Blogs of Interest" in the left-hand column of this page). Dr. Perrotti discusses, inter alia, recent Italian cases dismissing torpedo actions in Italy where the plaintiff seeks a declaration of noninfringement of the non-Italian portion of a European patent. He concludes by stating that "all the torpedoes launched in Italy after the  Asclepion ruling have been dismissed on the grounds of lack of jurisdiction. Does this mean that the torpedo saga has finally come to an end?"