Articles in Trademark
Kitson under fire for the sale of T-shirts designed with heavily regulated and abused prescription drug names. Kitson company, A-List Inc, and designer Brian Lichtenberg, sued for trademark infringement by drug company AbbVie.
Roll Tide, Rammer Jammer, and Crimson Tide are all phrases heard regularly in Tuscaloosa and the rest of the state of Alabama, but think twice before put one of those sayings on a t-shirt or even a cookie.
The successful professional networking website LinkedIn.com is used by business professionals to communicate with other professionals and get information their companies. However, earlier this year when AvePoint, Inc. discovered that one of its competitors had created a LinkedIn profile using their trademark and company name, they filed this lawsuit.
U.S. model sues Match.com for using her photos without her consent.
Microsoft has lost another trademark case in Europe over one of their Windows 8 applications. This case is intriguing because for the second time Microsoft has rolled out a product and then lost a trademark case—showing that, regardless of wealth, even the mightiest of companies do not always cover their bases in terms of trademarks.
On Tuesday, Authentic Brands Group (ABG) announced that it has purchased the rights to Muhammad Ali’s intellectual property, which includes what the company described as “the largest library of photos and videos of the boxer.”
Tottenham Hotspur, a professional soccer team from England’s Premier League, has forced a semi-professional soccer team that plays nine tiers below the Premier League to change its club crest.
When the Black Bear Micro Brewery launched its “Charbucks Blend” in 1997, it played off of public perception of Starbucks’s unusually strong coffee. Now 16 years later, the small, family-owned business has defeated one of the world’s largest companies.
Alabama football fan attempts to trademark ‘Famous Jameis’ as Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston makes a run at the Heisman Trophy and a National Championship.