Steven Stark Copyright Lawyer for Clermont, FL
Richard Gora Copyright Lawyer for Clermont, FL
Joshua Garber Copyright Lawyer for Clermont, FL
Jorge A. Perez Copyright Lawyer for Clermont, FL
Cassidy Loutos, Esq. Copyright Lawyer for Clermont, FL
Gavin Ganzkow Copyright Lawyer for Clermont, FL
Michael Stewart Copyright Lawyer for Clermont, FL
Kamilah Jolly Copyright Lawyer for Clermont, FL
Bruce Burk Copyright Lawyer for Clermont, FL
David Lorenz Copyright Lawyer for Clermont, FL
Clermont Copyright Lawyers
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Legal Services Offered by Our On-Demand Clermont Copyright Attorneys
Our Clermont copyright attorneys & lawyers can help you register a copyright for your original work of authorship. This will ensure that you have documented proof of your copyright ownership. Because, if you don't file it, you can't sue if someone uses your work.
Once registered, the copyright lawyer you chose can also assist you with the development of licensing and/or distribution agreements so you can collect royalties on your original work of authorship. The copyright attorneys & lawyers on UpCounsel represent entrepreneurs, musicians, actors, artists, TV producers, and authors. Our Clermont copyright attorneys can also assist you with fighting copyright infringement in the case a party infringes on any of your copyrights, as they'll seek to prevent it and seek damages from any and all infringers. Many attorneys also have expertise in defending clients against claims of infringement.
There are three types of copyright: usage, full, and unique. Usage means the buyer gets to use the article one time, but the writer can use it again or resell it. Full rights will give the buyer all rights; they can even place their name on the article, saying they wrote it. Your copyright attorney can explain further details about the different kinds of copyright.
Copyright ©, the least expensive form of protection, means literally 'the right to copy' an original creation. Original works of authorship include: Movies, drawings, books, works of art, music, textile and jewelry designs, photographs, lyrics, computer programs, paintings, architectural works, including blue prints and maps.
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- 10 min read
What Are Trademark Requirements?
Trademark requirements include details such as contact information and product description information that you must provide when you apply for a trademark. The U.S. Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) reviews trademark applications. This agency uses information you provide on a trademark application to decide whether to grant you a federally registered trademark for your invention or product.
To get a trademark, you need to meet the following six requirements:
Provide your name and address as owner of the trademark.
State the entity type (individual or corporation) and your national citizenship.
Demonstrate actual use or a real intent to use the trademark in commerce.
Give a detailed description of the product being trademarked.
- 5 min read
What Is an Information Disclosure Statement?
An information disclosure statement (IDS) describes all prior art or related technology claimed in a patent application. It places the burden of disclosure on the inventor or applicant. If an application doesn't have this statement or fails to include key prior art, any issued patent may become invalid or considered fraudulent.
Information Disclosure Statement: What Is It?
Patent applicants have a responsibility to complete an IDS, which references:
- all prior art, or patents
- patent applications, and
- publications related to an invention.
Because inventors are more likely to be aware of existing patents or related technology than a patent examiner would be, the United States Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) requires applicants to disclose all prio
- 12 min read
Intellectual Theft: What Is It?
Intellectual theft is stealing or using without permission someone else's intellectual property.
Intellectual property is any creative or commercial innovation, any new method that has economic value, or any distinctive mark which might include a name, symbol, or logo that's used in commercial practices.
Intellectual property is protected by patent for inventions, trademarks for commercial marks or branded products, and copyrights on creative pursuits such as music, photo, poems. Intellectual property is protected under state and federal laws.
Intellectual property is commonly abbreviated as IP.
What to Do If You're the Victim of Intellectual Theft
If your intellectual property is used without your permission or is stolen, there are a few paths that you can go down.
Often, the first step to take is to ask the person who is using your intellectual property without per
- 7 min read
How Much Does It Cost to Trademark a Phrase?If you have ever asked yourself how much does it cost to trademark a phrase, according to the current fee schedule on the USPTO, trademark registration fees cost $275 per mark per class. If you need an attorney's assistance, the cost averages around $1,000 to $2,000.
What Does It Mean to Trademark a Phrase?
A trademark is a unique identifier of the source of a product. It must be distinctive and directly related to your business, products, or services. You can trademark any of the following:
- Business name
- 8 min read
What Are Incontestable Trademarks?
Incontestable trademarks are trademarks that under normal circumstances are immune from being challenged. To be declared incontestable, a trademark must not have been acquired fraudulently, and must have been in consistent use for five consecutive years. At this point, the trademark owner can file a Declaration of Incontestability under the Lanham Act, Section 15 between the fifth and sixth anniversary of registering the trademark.
What Is a Section 15?
A Section 15 is simply a sworn statement you file which is placed on the Principal Register and declares your rights on the mark to be incontestable. Not only is it recommended that trademark owners file a Section 15, it's easy to do an