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Results for: Copyright Law

You'll ideally want to talk to an "Intellectual Property" attorney. I'd recommend taking a screenshot over everything on the site including their Terms of Service. You may be able to find an attorney that reviews it for free and tells you if you have any chance of pursuing the case. Check your s...

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(I'm a small biz attorney who helps people with copyright, trademark, and other IP law, and I'm answering per U.S. law.) As soon as you take your idea and put it into a tangible format (write it down, create an infographic, record a video), then that writing/infographic/video is automatically ...

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First of all your material is protected through the copyright, but in order to collect any damages the copyright needs to be registered, so do that first. You should have a good argument because you have invoices they paid for training in the material so if they copy it fairly closely you could c...

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Hi The best way would be to have the creator/artist sign a waiver and transfer of rights. This is an agreement between you and them (it's about 1.5 - 3 pages long) in which they clearly state that they are transferring all the rights to you and waiving any future claims. I advise having a lawyer...

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You need to consult a Lawyer before you go live. The thinking you are using did not work for Napster, Napster argued that they were not in control of how the users shared the content, they were just a vehicle to share it on. They lost in court, so that might be one precedent someone uses to su...

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Disclaimer: I'm not an intellectual property attorney - and I am not attempting to, nor qualified to give legal advice. That said - here is what I know on the subject. Copyright was once explained to me as a bundle of sticks, where each stick was a different right. Two sticks that might be imp...

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I would recommend upwards of three locations: - Austria - Canada - Wherever you are primarily doing business If your CEO is simply from Austria, and not doing business there, I don't think protection is necessary. If you are selling / presenting in the US (for example), I would strongly recomme...

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Depends on why you are getting refused. What is it that makes them refuse your product? Maybe look into that and try correcting the issues! Good luck!

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I am not a lawyer and you should talk to a lawyer for professional legal advice. That being said, I would assume you won't run into any issues because you are creating original art instead of taking art someone else made and passing it off as your own. There is a chance the celebrities you paint ...

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Hi, Each item/creation is subject to its' own license and you need to make sure that the license permits you to use whatever you purchased for commercial use and/or that the intellectual property rights/ownership rights have been transferred to you, or that you've received a license to use the i...

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