I am a pastor at a church beginning a new series called "the Rumble" We would like to have a mic fall from the ceiling and one of the pastors to say Let's Get Ready to Rumble. We have a livestream and want to avoid trademark/copyright issues. Can I have some assistance in this?
LET'S GET READY TO RUMBLE has been registered since 2000 for advertising and entertainment, by sports announcer Michael Buffer through his corporation READY TO RUMBLE INC. The proposed use for similar services could be considered infringing by the trademark owner. However, since the context of...View More
I was sent an email by Marketing Solutions LLC in New Mexico that my business KN Marketing Solutions is in violation of Trademark law of "Marketing Solutions" name, which is registered trademark in the state of New Mexico to Marketing Solutions LLC. However, my business is registered in... View More
Trademarks can be registered in a number of different "classes" based on their use. You should probably hire an attorney to help you examine which classes LucasFilm has its mark registered in to see if it would conflict with your channel of commerce in music. Ultimately, if there is no...View More
Is "Wild Daisy Graphics" (my hopeful business name) a different trademark than "Wild Daisy"? I'm afraid that even if I get Wild Daisy Graphics trademarked, then someone can come along and trademark "Wild Daisy" and then claim infringement on me.
Whether two trademarks are different or confusingly similar depends on many factors including the similarity/relatedness of the class/categories for the products and/or services represented by the trademarks; whether there is a likelihood of confusion, etc. The USPTO will likely issue a refusal of...View More
A person who registers someone else's trademark as a domain name hoping to later profit by reselling the domain name back to the trademark owner is known as a cybersquatter. If you believe that someone has taken your domain in bad faith, you can sue them under the provisions of the...View More
It depends entirely upon whether or not the goods and/or services offered by the other applicant are the same or similar to your jewelry. The more similar the goods and/or services, the more of a problem you would have. It also would normally depend on who actually used the mark in commerce...View More
It depends on whether the name is claimed as a feature of the mark or if only the design is claimed. You also may be able to register your mark if the goods/services are different. A trademark attorney would have to review the registered mark and your proposed mark to provide a more definitive...View More
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