Intellectual Property Licensing



Intellectual property, such as copyrights, trademarks, and patents require written intellectual property licensing agreements. A licensing agreement or license is a contractual right that gives someone permission to engage in a defined activity or to use certain property, including intellectual property, that is owned by someone else. These intellectual property law regulations are essential to enforcing the owner's rights in intellectual property. Please read on to find an intellectual property lawyer or attorney from the Lawyers.comsm attorney directory.

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Intellectual Property Licensing Articles
State Specific Resources
-  State Business Information Websites-  State Codes and Statutes Websites
 
Articles
-  Licensing Agreements-  Employee Inventions
 
Hot Topics
-  What Does Exclusive Mean? Mortech & LendingTree-  Patents, DVR Wars and Recording Your Shows
-  Company Sues Over Unauthorized Use of Its Fonts-  Former College Athletes Sue NCAA over Licensing
-  NFL Saints Fight Over the Who Dat Phrase Cheer-  Can the IOC Claim Ownership of Athletes Names?
 
Intellectual Property Licensing FAQs
-  Copyright FAQ
 
Do-it-Yourself Legal Forms
-  Copyright Registration-  Trademark Cease and Desist
-  Provisional Patent Application-  Trademark Registration
-  Release and Authorization to Use Voice and/or Likeness
 
Lawyers.comsm Virtual Community
Legal Forums
-  Intellectual Property
 
Chats
-  Chat Listing
 
Hiring an Intellectual Property Lawyer
-  Intellectual Property: Meeting with a Lawyer-  Intellectual Property: Selecting a Good Lawyer
-  Preparing to Meet An Intellectual Property Lawyer
 
Related Topics on Lawyers.comsm
-  Copyrights-  Patents
-  Trademarks-  Your Business and the Law
-  Small Business Law
 

Ask a Lawyer - Intellectual Property Law questions answered by leading lawyers
In NYS is it illegal to parody an animated film character image?
The film was released in 1968. The character is already an allegorical representation of a certain type of people in the world.The addition of certain items to the existing image creates a funny expression about a (now relatively) current affair, as part of a larger design. No financial gain. No desire to be arrested for wearing the original t-shirt on which the design would appear (or otherwise using it) on the premise that I was breaking the law.
Is diclosing Email messages of another party illegal ?
I have been exchanging emails with a friend of mine over a certain topic and it came to my knowledge that he means to publish my emails and use them as arguments. Don't i have a say in all of this ?
I received a letter from Johnson and Pham LLP, what should i do?
On July 10th I received a certified letter from the US customs and border protection regarding of seizure notification for counterfeit merchandising. Apparently, there were 52units of fitness products of Focus T25. However i didn't order anything whatsoever of that nature. by the way, They held the package and was never signed tho. But it has my full name and address. So I called the custom penalty fees department for advice and was told to do a handwriting petition letter explaining what happened then send it back along with a check mark option stating to abandon the property, so i did. But few days later i received a regular first class letter from the law firm "Johnson and Pham llp" attorneys basically demanding me for trademark, copyright infringement, false designation of origin, trademark dilution and unfair business practices. Also want me to send them a check for $15000 for the complaint damages. What are my option at this point? Thank
The question pertains to copyright.
Sarah, Jim's 6 year old daughter, is a very prolific, if moderately talented artist. Still, Jim loves Sarah's pictures out of parental pride and affection. Consequently he is shocked when during a visit to a greeting card store in a local mall Sarah exclaims: "Daddy, that's my picture." Sure enough, one of Sarah's pictures graces the cover of a series of cards produced by Kidsart Inc. being sold in the store. Jim believes that if anyone should be profiting from Sarah's works, it should be Sarah and her family, not Kidsart Inc. Does he have a case? No, because a child cannot own property. No, because there is insufficient skill and judgment shown in the work for there to be copyright protection in it. Yes, because as creator of the picture, Sarah owns the copyright in it. No, because a child is not a "creator" within the meaning of the Copyright Act. Yes, but in the tort of conversion, not under copyright law.
Can I own the rights to a business proposal?
I am writing a business proposal for a real estate company where the company's sole financial gain is contingent on the proposal. Do I need a copyright license agreement or can I use an agreement I drafted myself with the terms and conditions I specified?
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Intellectual Property Licensing Lawyer Web Sites
 
 -  Mississippi Law - Cumbest, Cumbest, Hunter & Mccormick, P.A.
 -  Maui County Law - Tateishi & Pascual, Attorneys A Law Corporation
 -  Salem Attorneys - Harris, Wyatt & Amala, LLC
 -  Tampa Lawsuit - Westchase Law P.A.
 -  New York Attorney - Barasch Mcgarry Salzman & Penson PC
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