Allison Singh, along with the East End Food Institute, will be hosting “Make Your Mark – A Lawyer’s Guide to
Trademarks & Copyrights
Trademarks and copyrights fall under intellectual property protection.
Twomey Latham’s trademark practice encompasses the full range of services necessary to protect valuable brand names, logos, slogans, trade dress and domain names, including the filing and prosecution of applications at the U.S. Patent & Trademark Office, maintaining and renewing registrations, sending cease and desist letters, negotiating disputes, prosecuting and defending infringement claims, and negotiating and drafting licenses and assignments.
The firm’s copyright practice encompasses the full range of services necessary to protect original works of authorship, including filing applications to register copyrightable subject matter (such as art, music, poetry, computer software, books, magazines, sculpture, architectural drawings, websites, and other original works), sending cease and desist letters, negotiating disputes, prosecuting and defending infringement claims, and negotiating and drafting licenses and assignments.
Our trademark and copyright attorneys also counsel new and established business owners on the inherent value of their intellectual property in connection with future endeavors and business succession.
Trademarks & Copyrights Attorneys
Our trademark and copyright attorneys focus on providing clients in-depth knowledge of our diverse range of practice areas.
News & Insights About Trademarks & Copyrights
What is a Common Law Trademark?
Generally, common law rights are derived from custom and judicial precedent. Common law trademark rights are those rights that a
Eastern Long Island-Based Trademark and Copyright Attorney Explains How Business Owners Can Protect Their Company Name or Brand
Kathryn Dalli, Partner, Twomey, Latham, Shea, Kelley, Dubin & Quartararo, LLP, is available to speak on how business owners can
STATE vs. FEDERAL TRADEMARK PROTECTION
Should you obtain trademark registration of your business name and/or brand, i.e., your trademark? The answer is absolutely “yes”. The