Trademarks: Page 2
Can you create a product that references, parodies, or uses parts from another brand? Many entrepreneurs are trying...and then getting sued. But the law is far from settled. This is the story of one startup that fought back and might just help change the way brands are built.
Join Jim Gatto, partner at Sheppard Mullin, as he discusses trademarking products, protecting intellectual property and more.
These properties are protected by law which keeps other companies and persons from infringing on them
It's a splashy way to defend your company, but can it actually help protect it?
Trademarks Act 1999, Copyright Act 1957, IT Act 2000 and Designs Act 2000 among others to help with infringement of copyright and trademarks
A break with the past can be just what the doctor ordered.
From the angle of Investors, they generally try to find deeply discounted price when marketing declines and figure out strong breakouts in strong fundamental companies
Your new business is your baby, after all. Don't you want to protect your baby?
The landlocked nation can become the enabler for the world's two fastest-growing economies
Why these entrepreneurs bet on nostalgia for the old soda brand.
McDonald's Lost a 'David Versus Goliath' Trademark Battle Over Big Macs to a Small Irish Rival Called Supermac's
The conflict began when McDonald's asked European Union (EU) officials to prevent Supermac's opening outside of Ireland.
The company isn't the first to try and own something that is publicly and widely used.
With 6.7 million trademarks out there -- sigh -- it's getting hard to find something unique. Here's what to do instead.
Jessica Abo sits down with attorney Scott Sisun to find out what your company may need when it comes to intellectual property.