Search for: "United States v. Schwimmer" Results 1 - 20 of 44
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10 Apr 2011, 9:41 pm by Ron Coleman
Republished by Blog Post PromoterMarty Schwimmer (via @trademarkblog) updates us on the latest, and floats a novel idea of his own for getting in on the action, in the ongoing legal war between the United States Polo Association and Ralph Lauren’s faux-Aryan-fashion empire.   [read post]
13 Oct 2015, 6:06 am by Eugene Volokh
The “thought that we hate” phrase, by the way, comes from Justice Holmes’s dissent in United States v. [read post]
9 Feb 2015, 3:06 am
The United States District Court for the Eastern District of Virginia reversed the TTAB's ruling in Bayer Consumer Care AG v. [read post]
11 Sep 2008, 5:15 am
But political turmoil in her home country soon prompted Schwimmer to seek refuge in the United States. [read post]
20 Apr 2014, 4:35 pm
The courts in the United States do not recognize the "well-known  mark" basis for relief (but see Grupo Gigante v. [read post]
1 Jun 2018, 10:56 am by Maurice W. McLaughlin
Enforceable contracts are so important to the economy, in fact, that the freedom to contract is included in both the New Jersey and United States Constitutions. [read post]
1 Jun 2018, 10:56 am by Maurice W. McLaughlin
Enforceable contracts are so important to the economy, in fact, that the freedom to contract is included in both the New Jersey and United States Constitutions. [read post]
11 Feb 2015, 12:23 pm
The Court stated the question thus: Does the Lanham Act allow the owner of a foreign mark that is not registered in the United States and further has never used the mark in United States commerce assert priority rights over the mark that is registered in the United States by another party and used in United States commerce? [read post]
10 Jan 2013, 1:31 am by Steve Baird
Not every day does the United States Supreme Court weigh in on a topic impacting the trademark world, but it did so yesterday in Already, LLC v. [read post]
20 Sep 2018, 4:45 am by Ronald K.L. Collins
” The sign was a crude provocation, but it was also an apt description of the state of free speech in the United States, and not only in 1976. [read post]