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Domain Names Lawyers USA - Recent Legal Articles

  • What makes a Lawyer Websites Effective?

    If you have an existing website, or strategy to establish one in the near future, it's important to comprehend the characteristics that can make or break the efficiency of your online financial investment. An unappealing or badly constructed site will do more to hurt your business than to help it. In this article, we look at the basic elements associated with making a website effective.

  • Fair Use in Trademarks

    Unlike copyrights, the defense of fair use in trademark law is relatively new and not as developed.

  • Towersquatting - and Contributory Cybersquatting

    The cybersquatter is a parasite that benefits from an internet user’s confusion who thinks that they are accessing a popular website, when they really get something else. The US banned cybersquatting in 1999's Anti-cybersquatting Consumer Protection Act (“ACPA”) and is codified at 15 U.S.C. § 1125(d).

  • Why License Video Games?

    Generally speaking, the underlying code of a video game is protected as a literary work, and the artwork and sound are protected as an audiovisual work. While the work (video game) does not have to be registered to be covered by copyright law, there are advantages to registration.

  • Legal Concerns When Registering Domain Names
      by HG.org

    As the world becomes increasingly connected to the Internet, concerns from the real world are spilling over into the Web. For example, what are the legal concerns when registering a domain name? Can one violate a trademark or copyright with a domain name? If so, what kinds of remedies and protections exist?

  • Apple Patent Success Not Spreading Overseas

    Apple Inc.’s recent blockbuster $1.05 billion verdict in its patent infringement lawsuit against Samsung Electronics Co. may not translate into victories overseas. Apple and Samsung have patent litigation currently pending on four continents, and each company has been able to claim some measure of success in recent weeks.

  • MySpace Stops Apple from Trade marking Music Logo

    As MySpace seeks to regain its relevance in the ever-changing world of social media, it may be able to rely on the momentum of a recent intellectual property victory over Apple. The Trademark Trial and Appeal Board recently denied Apple’s bid to trademark its famous music icon after determining it was too similar to a mark already registered by MySpace. Both marks depict a double musical note in an orange rectangle.

  • Will a New Customs Rule Help Trademark Owners Track Counterfeit Goods?

    As trademark attorneys, we are hopeful that a new rule proposed by the U.S. Customs and Border Protection will help trademark owners prevent counterfeit goods from entering the U.S. market. The Intellectual Property Rights Interim Final Rule would allow the agency to share information about potentially infringing products with trademark holders.

  • Could an Inappropriate Tweet Lead to Jail Time? The Legal Risks Under International Privacy Laws

    If you use Twitter and other social media websites, you have likely seen some questionable content pass through your feed. As highlighted by recent arrests in the United Kingdom, social media users may actually be breaking online privacy laws in some circumstances.

  • Blackberry Name Snafu Highlights Importance of Trademark Research

    Smart phone maker Research in Motion recently demonstrated the importance of conducting trademark research before committing to a name for your product. Less than two months after the maker of the Blackberry devices announced that its new operating system would be called BBX, the company was forced to alter course. It will now be called BlackBerry 10.