Social media is a powerful tool for promoting your trademark and reaching your target audience. Whether you want to increase your brand awareness, generate leads, or drive sales, social media can help you achieve your goals. However, to make the most of social media, you need to have a clear strategy and follow some best practices. Here are some tips on how to use social media for trademark promotion:
Cybersquatting is a form of online trademark infringement that involves registering or using domain names that are identical or confusingly similar to well-known trademarks without the permission of the trademark owners. Cybersquatters often exploit the popularity and demand of certain trademarks to profit from them, often by selling them to unsuspecting buyers or using them for malicious purposes.
One of the most important steps you can take when starting a new business or brand is to decide what kind of business entity you’re going to have. A business entity is a legal structure that defines how your business operates and how it is taxed. There are different types of business entities, such as sole proprietorship, partnership, limited liability company (LLC), corporation, and nonprofit. Each one has its own advantages and disadvantages, depending on your goals, needs, and preferences. In this blog post, we will explain the benefits of choosing a business entity before launching your new brand, and how it can help you avoid common pitfalls and challenges. We will also provide some tips on how to choose the right type of business entity for your situation.
It’s a common question that we get from our clients: Does our trademark need to match our business name? The answer is no, you don’t need to have a matching business name and trademark. In fact, you don’t even need to have a business name at all to register a trademark. However, there are some advantages and disadvantages of using a different name for your trademark than your business name. In this blog, we’ll explain what a DBA is, when you might need one, and how it affects your trademark rights.
Trademarks are important for your brand. Not only do they distinguish your goods and services from those of your competitors, but they also help to prevent other people from using a mark too similar to your own. So, you likely understand the importance of a trademark, but you might be asking whether should you file your trademark application yourself, or hire a professional to do it for you. While filing a trademark application may seem like a simple and straightforward process, there are many pitfalls and challenges that can arise along the way. In this blog, we’ll explain why you shouldn’t DIY your trademark application, and why you should hire a U.S.-licensed trademark attorney to assist you.
Trademarks are important for your brand. So, we get it. You want to file your trademarks and get the registration as soon as possible. We want that for you, too! Trademarks are valuable assets that help you stand out from your competitors, build customer loyalty, and prevent others from using your marks without your permission. The sooner you can get them registered, the sooner you can better enforce your rights. So how long does it take to get a trademark? And is there any way to speed up the process? In this blog, we’ll explain how the trademark process works, and what you can do to avoid delays and get your trademark as fast as possible.
If you have applied for a trademark registration with the United States Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO), you may have encountered the term “supplemental register”. But what does that even mean? And is it worth having your trademark on it? In this blog post, we will explain what the supplemental register is, how it differs from the principal register, and what advantages and disadvantages it offers to trademark owners.
If you are thinking about registering a trademark for your business, you may have heard of the term “principal register”. But what does it mean and why does it matter? In this blog post, we will explain what the principal register is, how it differs from the supplemental register, and what benefits it offers to trademark owners.
If you own a trademark, you know how valuable it is for your business. A trademark is a name, logo, slogan, or design that identifies your products or services and distinguishes them from others in the market. A trademark can also represent your reputation, quality, and goodwill. But what if someone else uses your trademark or a similar one in a way that weakens its distinctiveness or harms its reputation? This is called trademark dilution, and it can be a serious threat to your brand. In this blog, we will explain what trademark dilution is, how it differs from trademark infringement, and what you can do to prevent it and protect your brand.
The Supreme Court is currently considering a case that involves a phrase mocking former President Donald Trump as “too small”. The phrase, which was coined by a California lawyer and activist named Steve Elster, is a reference to a crude joke that Senator Marco Rubio made about Trump’s hand size and implied genitalia during the 2016 presidential campaign. Elster applied to register “Trump too small” as a trademark for his T-shirts, but the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) rejected his application, citing a law that requires the written consent of a living individual whose name, portrait, or signature is used in a trademark.