Primer Evento del Fashion Law Institute Argentina! · ENCUENTRO VIRTUAL PREPARATORIO DEL PRIMER CONGRESO VIRTUAL INTERNACIONAL DE DERECHO Y MODA

sábado, julio 25, 2015



El próximo 3 de Agosto, de 17 a 19 hs. (hora Argentina) tendrá lugar el  ENCUENTRO VIRTUAL PREPARATORIO DEL PRIMER CONGRESO VIRTUAL INTERNACIONAL DE DERECHO Y MODA, organizado por el Fashion Law Institute Argentina, de manera online a través de la plataforma Wormhole.

Dentro de los temas y expositores, se encontrarán:

El consumidor, sus derechos y la moda. Expositor: Mario Dubois (Argentina)
Cuidado de la imagen en la moda. Expositor: Christian Vidal Beros (Chile)
El resguardo de las ideas en la moda. Expositora: Pamela Echeverría (Argentina)
Empresas de familia en la moda. Expositora: Lucia Spagnolo (Argentina).

Moderadora: Susy Inés Bello Knoll

Informes e inscripción
info@derechodelamoda.com.ar
marketing@wormholeit.com

ACTIVIDAD NO ARANCELADA





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Linked In Fashion Law Institute Argentina 

Nueva publicación: Guía legal para empresas de lujo y moda

martes, julio 21, 2015




Baker & McKenzie ha publicado recientemente 
"The Global Legal Guide for Luxury & Fashion Companies".

La publicación recorre temas como social media, enforcement en infracciones online y offline, protección de la propiedad intelectual, nuevos canales de distribución -analizando las compras a través de apps-, impuestos, M&A y finanzas en el mercado del lujo, negociación y resolución de conflictos, entre otros.

Se trata de una publicación en inglés que introduce nuevos temas de análisis y que está disponible online a través del siguiente link.

Imperdible!

Nueva Maestría en Fashion Law · Milán

lunes, julio 13, 2015




L’Università degli Studi dell’Insubria en conjunto con el Instituto  Marangoni han lanzado una Maestría en Fashion Law en Milán, Italia, a dictarse de Octubre de 2015 a Junio de 2016.

Para más información, 
pueden acceder al link de la Universidad o bien, al Instituto Marangoni.

Felicitamos a nuestra querida colega italiana, Barbara Pozzo, quien se encuentra a cargo de la dirección  de la Maestría.


Nike loses shoe trademark battle

lunes, julio 06, 2015

Fuente: STRAITSTIMES
Nike loses shoe trademark battle
It was ruled that although there is some visual similarity between the two star devices in the competing marks, they are "aurally and conceptually different".

American sports apparel giant Nike, which owns the firm making the iconic "Converse All Star" basketball shoes, has failed to stop a Penang-based company from using the "Classic Jazz Star" brand for its high-cut basketball shoes.

The David and Goliath battle is the first to be settled in the region, with applications by the Jazz Star owner pending in countries such as China, Indonesia and Vietnam.

Adjudicator Lee Li Choon of the Intellectual Property Office of Singapore overruled all of Converse's objections and ruled that "Classic Jazz Star" could register as a trademark. In judgment grounds released on Wednesday, she said although there is some visual similarity between the two star devices in the competing marks, they are "aurally and conceptually different".
The "dissimilarity in the words of the two competing marks outweighs the visual similarity in the layout", Ms Lee added.

It was ruled that although there is some visual similarity between the two star devices in the competing marks, they are "aurally and conceptually different".

Southern Rubber Works had sought in 2007 to register its trademark. The move was opposed by Converse Inc, which had prior trademark registration and is now owned by All Star C.V., another Nike subsidiary.

Lawyer Ngoi Soon Hui, who represents Converse, argued that its product reputation goes beyond the United States and it is known for the star device in its mark.

Converse added that consumers have come to associate marks which have a star in a circle and words inside the circle element with goods by Converse.

But lawyers G. Radakrishnan and Gillian Tan countered that the fact that the Converse mark is a well-known mark "works against the likelihood of confusion".

Ms Lee also noted that there are several other valid marks in the trademark register which have a prominent star device.

She said that as consumers are used to seeing different forms of the star device in marks, their focus will not be on the star device but on the accompanying items, such as "Classic Jazz Star " or "Converse All Star" as in this case.

She added: "More importantly, in relation to footwear, it is to be said that they are not normally purchased on a whim or in a hurry.

"The moment the consumer picks up a pair of shoes bearing the application mark, it would immediately become apparent to him or her that the shoes are manufactured by the Jazz Star owner and not the owners of Converse."

There was no likelihood of confusion, said Ms Lee, who noted that the marketing, packaging and pricing of both brands are different.

The annual sale of goods sold in Singapore under the "Classic Jazz Star" brand is understood to be negligible.

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