裁判所(COURTS IN JAPAN) 動画
1.The Center of Global IP Dispute Resolution, IP HUB Court, Patent Court of Korea、4:49
1. 最高裁判所360度動画, 6:54
The Supreme Court sided with Booking.com on Tuesday, green-lighting the booking accommodations website to trademark the generic term associated with their domain name.
On 30th June 2020 Supreme Court of the United States (SCOTUS) in United StatesPpatent and Trademark Office et al. v. Booking.comdealt with the issue of whether the combination of generic terms is also generic for the purpose of trademark registration. SCOTUS by an overwhelming majority (8 judges) held otherwise i.e. such combination is not generic in nature. The sole dissenting opinion was written by J Breyer who held respondent’s Trademark as generic in nature.
The Supreme Court nixed a win for Marcel Fashions in its decades-long dispute with Lucky Brand, tossing a novel “defense preclusion” backed by the New York-based U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit.
Lucky Brand Dungarees Inc. v. Marcel Fashions Group Inc. (SCOTUS-Toons), 1:01:53
If you know anything about law it is probably that you can’t trademark a generic name. But this week the US Supreme Court heard a case that introduces a fascinating wrinkle in that long-standing rule, courtesy of the internet.
Supreme Court Hears Oral Arguments for USPTO v. Booking via Teleconference | LIVE | NowThis, 2:17:39
For the first time in its 230 year history, the Supreme Court is broadcasting its oral arguments, which are happening via teleconference due to the COVID-19 outbreak.
Trademark owners don’t have to show infringers’ willfulness in order to win an award from their profits, a unanimous Supreme Court said.
Romag Fasteners, Inc. v. Fossil, Inc. (SCOTUS-Toons)
The Supreme Court may soon resolve a circuit split regarding the availability of a trademark infringer’s profits in the absence of willful infringement. United States Intellectual Property Finnegan, Henderson, Farabow, Garrett & Dunner, LLP 9 Jan 2020
A company that makes watch fasteners will try to persuade the U.S. Supreme Court to revive a $6.7 million jury award against Fossil Inc., arguing that negligence is enough to award profits in trademark infringement cases.
The U.S. Supreme Court agreed to use a case involving Booking.com to consider whether businesses can get federal trademark protection for website names that center on a commonly used word.
Booking.com – Be a Booker, 0:16