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Intellectual Property Trading Services
 
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Boss (Andrew Yuen): I have a philosophy for managing my business Big efforts yield big rewards! For intellectual property, or IP, management I have a helping hand My company joined the IP Manager Scheme run by the Intellectual Property Department The management staff receive training on IP management and commercialisation strategies We can also use the free IP consultation service for lawyers’ advice We've equipped ourselves well for business opportunities! For details, visit ip.gov.hk SUPER︰ www.ip.gov.hk Intellectual Property Department
Views: 744 IPD HKSARG
Trump's Trade Wars: An Opportunity to Refashion the Intellectual Property Regime?
 
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One of the main arguments for imposing tariffs on China is that China is undermining the intellectual property of US companies. China can now either retaliate against US tariffs or take this opportunity to help redesign the international intellectual property system, says CEPR's Dean Baker Visit http://therealnews.com for more stories and help support our work by donating at http://therealnews.com/donate.
Views: 2638 TheRealNews
Intellectual Property Trading Services 2015
 
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All: Cheers! Lenna Yeung: Congratulations on the success of your invention Male friend: Thank you! Max Cheung: Wait, is your product’s intellectual property protected? If not, your interests may be affected? Male friend: What? Lenna Yeung: You should apply for the Intellectual Property Department’s Intellectual Property Consultation Service and consult the legal professionals! SUPER︰Free One-on-one Service Max Cheung: The department has also launched the Intellectual Property Manager Scheme and provides relevant training to help small and medium-sized enterprises increase their competitiveness SUPER︰Intellectual Property Manager Scheme Max Cheung: You should appoint a staff member from management to join Lenna Yeung: This website contains lots of information on intellectual property trading too! SUPER︰ Intellectual Property Trading Business Opportunities are Everywhere www.ip.gov.hk Intellectual Property Department
Views: 533 IPD HKSARG
Trademarks and Avoiding Consumer Confusion: Crash Course Intellectual Property #5
 
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In which Stan Muller teaches you about our third branch of Intellectual Property, trademarks. A lot of people confuse trademark and copyright. Trademarks apply to things like company and product names and logos, packaging designs, and commercial designs. Basically, copyright protects ideas, but trademarks protect the things that help consumers tell companies apart. This ensures that consumers know the source of the goods they're buying. Without trademarks, it would be really difficult to buy the same product twice, and very easy for unscrupulous companies to pass off fakes and knock offs of the products you want. I'm telling you, you like trademarks. Crash Course is now on Patreon! You can support us directly by signing up at http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Thanks to the following Patrons for their generous monthly contributions that help keep Crash Course free for everyone forever: TO: Noura M. AlMohaimeed FROM: Bodour K. AlGhamdi MESSAGE: Happy Birthday to my easily excitable friend and companion, Noura. TO: crash course team FROM: tuseroni MESSAGE: keep up the good work (Thanks! -stan) Thank you so much to all of our awesome supporters for their contributions to help make Crash Course possible and freely available for everyone forever: Pablo Soares Brad Mohr Stephen DeCubellis Ian Gallagher Vanessa Benavent Lázaro Clapp James Hood Damian Shaw James H.G. Redekop Carl Ayres Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 153489 CrashCourse
Trade Secrets
 
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If you want to learn about Trade Secrets this video provides a brief, yet informative introduction on what Trade Secrets are, why you should protect them, how they can impact a business’s bottom line, and their importance as Intellectual Property. Learn more: http://bit.ly/2mEMvX0. The video was produced by the Global Intellectual Property Academy in conjunction with the Office of Policy and International Affairs Enforcement team.
Views: 6877 USPTOvideo
IP BASICS: Should I get a trade mark?
 
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Part of the IP Basics series: Your business, service or product name is your brand which over time can become your most valuable company asset. Keep updated with IPO email alerts: http://bit.ly/ip4bizalerts View more videos in our IP Basics series: http://bit.ly/Ipbasics Find our IP Basics guidance here: https://www.gov.uk/government/publications/ip-basics
Brand licencing - my intellectual property on the international market
 
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How to use brand licencing as a new business model? Full house of creative entrepreneurs gathered on November 21st 2018 in Erinevate Tubade Klubi (Telliskivi, Tallinn) to learn about brand licencing and related trading from Nordic and Estonian experts and entrepreneurs. Seminar “Brand licencing – my intellectual property on the international market” was organised by the Nordic Council of Ministers´ office in Estonia, Creative Estonia and Creative Europe. Speakers included AGMA director Kati Uusi-Rauva, who outlined ways of finding agents and discussing the nature of brand-trading in general; Roleff Kråkström, the CEO behind the Moomins brand, who talked about the reasons behind the company’s massive success as a result of rebranding the characters; agent Heikki Laaninen from 5th Wave Brands Agency, who looked at the principles behind ‘tradable brand’ criteria; lawyer Pirjo Jha, who examined the legal aspects of entering into licensing agreements; and Dan Mikkin from the agency Brand Manual, who discussed on how to build up a successful brand. Ardo Reinsalu CEO of the Estonian electric bike Stigo shared the experience of how their brand was stolen.
Views: 52 Norden Estonia
Public health, intellectual property and WTO rules at 20
 
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Innovation and Access to Medicines; Learning from the Past, Illuminating the Future: Opening a symposium on “Public Health, Intellectual Property and TRIPS at 20” at the WTO’s headquarters on 28 October 2015, Director-General Roberto Azevêdo emphasized that the TRIPS (trade-related aspects of intellectual property rights) Agreement can be part of the solution in tackling public health challenges in developing countries. He also recognized that enhanced cooperation and dialogue between the WTO, the World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO) and the World Health Organization (WHO) is a vital contribution to creating a stronger and more stable global framework that helps people lead better and healthier lives. Speakers: Roberto Azevêdo, WTO Director-General Margaret Chan, WHO Director-General Francis Gurry, WIPO Director-General Hans Rosling, keynote speaker
Trade Marks - Simon Pope (Intellectual Property Office)
 
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http://www.business.govt.nz/ Simon Pope from Intellectual Property Office talks about copyrighting, logos and brand research. Topics: 0:15 - Is my company name trademarked? 1:26 - Existing trade mark search 2:25 - Trade mark register search 3:18 - Should I register a name or logo? 5:02 - The difference between trade marks, copyright and patents 6:38 - How do I know if something is trademarked? 7:40 - Next steps Find out more about intellectual property and trademarks: https://www.business.govt.nz/risks-and-operations/intellectual-property-protection/types-of-intellectual-property/
Views: 2053 business.govt.nz
Capturing New Opportunities with Intellectual Property
 
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How can intellectual property (IP) help drive business growth and improve brand quality? Gregory So, Hong Kong’s Secretary for Commerce and Economic Development, finds out how one exhibitor at the Hong Kong International Licensing Show 2015 has tapped into IP trading with the help of HKTDC services to move from a focus on manufacturing to distribution of branded products. Related links: HK International Licensing Show: http://www.hktdc.com/fair/hklicensingshow-en Asian Licensing Conference: http://www.hktdc.com/fair/alc-en Asia IP Exchange: http://www.asiaipex.com/Home/Index_EN
Views: 207 HKTDC
Trade Secrets and Undisclosed Information
 
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BOOK REVIEW TRADE SECRETS AND UNDISCLOSED INFORMATION Edited by Sharon K Sandeen and Elizabeth A Rowe CRITICAL CONCEPTS IN INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY LAW Edward Elgar Publishing Ltd ISBN: 978 1 78347 296 3 www.e-elgar.com COMPELLING RESEARCH ON AN INCREASINGLY IMPORTANT AREA OF INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY LAW An appreciation by Phillip Taylor MBE and Elizabeth Taylor of Richmond Green Chambers Are you habouring any trade secrets or information? This is obviously an intellectual property issue and if you, or your clients have concerns in this area of law, take a look at the titles in this important series from Edward Elgar Publishing denoted as ‘Critical Concepts in Intellectual Property Law’ under the editorship of Robert P. Merges of the University of California at Berkeley. This particular book, ‘Trade Secrets and Undisclosed Information’ is the latest title in the series. Edited by Sharon K. Sandeen and Elizabeth A. Rowe, it brings together eighteen research papers focusing on trade secret law, an area which is often overlooked; not necessarily a happy state of affairs for corporate clients. ‘Ask any company to identify its most valuable intellectual property rights,’ say the editors, ‘and it is likely to list trade secrets at or near the top.’ It is significant and noteworthy then, that Sandeen has labelled this area of law a ‘Cinderella’ subject; ‘the forgotten step-child of intellectual property scholarship.’ The orientation of the book and the articles it contains is American, but all the more interesting and relevant for that. In a quote from an article entitled ‘Poaching Patents’ in one of the book’s footnotes, the assertion is made, quite rightly that ‘in today’s economy, skills and knowledge are becoming the only sources of a sustainable, long-term competitive advantage in the corporate world.’ The breadth and depth of the research in this volume is both impressive and enlightening. The articles themselves are grouped into five sections beginning with an examination of the development and scope of trade secrets (which imparts a fascinating historical perspective) to the final section on international and criminal enforcement of trade secrets rights, which, for example, deals with such issues as the TRIPS Agreement and the legal sanctions against computer hacking to obtain trade secrets. Overlooked though it may often be, the subject of trade secrets and protected information is vast and so is the range of arguments, theories, substantiations and justifications pertaining to it, many of which emerge in this important book. The subject is examined in a number of contexts, including employment, government and the internet. Note, for instance, the article from the Stanford Law Review on ‘The Surprising Virtues of Treating Trade Secrets as IP Rights’ -- and the next article on ‘Why We Have Trade Secrets.’ This is a book which offers much food for thought – and even more ammunition for argument and debate among academics, students and IP practitioners – particularly international lawyers. For serious IP professionals and researchers, this book is an important acquisition. The publication date is cited as 2014.
Views: 94 Phillip Taylor
Australian Trade Mark Search for business
 
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Australian Trade Mark Search is a simpler and better way for you to check if your proposed trade mark is available to safeguard your business. Visit: http://search.ipaustralia.gov.au/ You can read the full transcript on our website: https://www.ipaustralia.gov.au/transcript-australian-trade-mark-search-launch-business
Views: 3634 IPAustralia
What is the business software alliance?
 
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Software audits suck especially when dealing with large trade groups such as the BSA business software alliance (www.bsa.org) and their copyright lawyers. Attorney Steve, the IP lawyer explains. http://www.SoftwareAuditLawyers.com YES IT IS OKAY TO SHARE OUR VIDEOS ON YOUR SOCIAL MEDIA NETWORKS! Many companies faced with receiving a letter from the BSA (Business Software Alliance) wonder what the company is, how it works, and whether or not they have the power of law enforcement, for example the ability to conduct a software raid. Steve Vondran, federal copyright lawyer provides a general overview of this powerful trade enforcement and discusses in general some of the main issues involved with a software licensing audit. Our firm handles software law, copyright infringement, DMCA and other intellectual property cases. Call us at (877) 276-5084 for more information. We hope you enjoyed this video, feel free to share it on your social media networks! We have experience defending Microsoft Audits, Autodesk (AutoCad) audits, BSA audits and other software compliance companies. We have dealt with many powerhouse IP law firms such as Weir Johnson, Donahue & Fitzgerald, Venable, and Royer Cooper, Cohen Braunfeld.
Views: 1421 Steve Vondran
Trademarks: Trade Names and Domain Names
 
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Aaron J. Stewart of the Law Offices of Aaron J. Stewart elaborates on his firm and intellectual property/trademark. The Law Offices of Aaron J. Stewart are located in Chico, California.
Views: 1811 chicolawfirm
CREATe's Allen Dixon: The Value of IPR and Trade Secrets to MNCs
 
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CREATe.org is a nonprofit dedicated to protecting intellectual property rights and fighting corruption by providing multinational corporations (MNCs) with practical, scalable and cost-effective online tools, training and resources designed to benchmark and improve suppliers' and other business partners' processes for safeguarding IP and preventing corruption, particularly in high-risk markets. Allen N. Dixon is a leading lawyer and international specialist in the intellectual property and information technology field, having worked on three continents and advised high technology and other industries in various capacities for more than 25 years. He worked in General Counsel and Assistant General Counsel positions in technology companies in Asia, the US and Europe between 1986 and 1994. He was European Counsel and Partner at the private law firm Covington & Burling in London, England, from 1994 through 1999, representing companies in the technology industry. From 2000 to 2005 he served as Executive Director and General Counsel of the international recording industry association IFPI in London. Since 2005 he has run the IIPTC consultancy concentrating on intellectual property and high-technology issues. He is a specialist editor of the major UK copyright law treatise, Copinger & Skone James on Copyright, and speaks and writes regularly on technology and intellectual property matters.
Views: 199 Create Org
Trade Secrets and Undisclosed Information  short clip
 
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BOOK REVIEW TRADE SECRETS AND UNDISCLOSED INFORMATION Edited by Sharon K Sandeen and Elizabeth A Rowe CRITICAL CONCEPTS IN INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY LAW Edward Elgar Publishing Ltd ISBN: 978 1 78347 296 3 www.e-elgar.com COMPELLING RESEARCH ON AN INCREASINGLY IMPORTANT AREA OF INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY LAW An appreciation by Phillip Taylor MBE and Elizabeth Taylor of Richmond Green Chambers Are you habouring any trade secrets or information? This is obviously an intellectual property issue and if you, or your clients have concerns in this area of law, take a look at the titles in this important series from Edward Elgar Publishing denoted as ‘Critical Concepts in Intellectual Property Law’ under the editorship of Robert P. Merges of the University of California at Berkeley. This particular book, ‘Trade Secrets and Undisclosed Information’ is the latest title in the series. Edited by Sharon K. Sandeen and Elizabeth A. Rowe, it brings together eighteen research papers focusing on trade secret law, an area which is often overlooked; not necessarily a happy state of affairs for corporate clients. ‘Ask any company to identify its most valuable intellectual property rights,’ say the editors, ‘and it is likely to list trade secrets at or near the top.’ It is significant and noteworthy then, that Sandeen has labelled this area of law a ‘Cinderella’ subject; ‘the forgotten step-child of intellectual property scholarship.’ The orientation of the book and the articles it contains is American, but all the more interesting and relevant for that. In a quote from an article entitled ‘Poaching Patents’ in one of the book’s footnotes, the assertion is made, quite rightly that ‘in today’s economy, skills and knowledge are becoming the only sources of a sustainable, long-term competitive advantage in the corporate world.’ The breadth and depth of the research in this volume is both impressive and enlightening. The articles themselves are grouped into five sections beginning with an examination of the development and scope of trade secrets (which imparts a fascinating historical perspective) to the final section on international and criminal enforcement of trade secrets rights, which, for example, deals with such issues as the TRIPS Agreement and the legal sanctions against computer hacking to obtain trade secrets. Overlooked though it may often be, the subject of trade secrets and protected information is vast and so is the range of arguments, theories, substantiations and justifications pertaining to it, many of which emerge in this important book. The subject is examined in a number of contexts, including employment, government and the internet. Note, for instance, the article from the Stanford Law Review on ‘The Surprising Virtues of Treating Trade Secrets as IP Rights’ -- and the next article on ‘Why We Have Trade Secrets.’ This is a book which offers much food for thought – and even more ammunition for argument and debate among academics, students and IP practitioners – particularly international lawyers. For serious IP professionals and researchers, this book is an important acquisition. The publication date is cited as 2014.
Views: 58 Phillip Taylor
Intellect Group of IP Companies - Corporate Video
 
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Intellect Worldwide Sdn Bhd Intellect Franchising Sdn Bhd Intellect Patent & Innovation Sdn Bhd Intellect Trademark Sdn Bhd Intellect Worldwide (S) Pte Ltd. All the above are companies under the Intellect Group. Intellect Group provides intellectual property consulting services related to trademark, copyright, franchising, licensing, patent and industrial design. For more information, please visit www.intellect-worldwide.com.
Views: 2423 igoip
Brexit and Intellectual Property Laws in the UK – Nothing Is Going to Change
 
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Intellectual property (IP) rights s were not originally part of the foundational treaties of the European Union. In the 1960s and 70s, however, it became clear that input from the European Court of Justice (CJEU) was a necessary to establish European Union-wide standards on patent and copyright law. Today, as the United Kingdom approaches Brexit, these long-standing laws — from copyright protection to biotechnology IP — are facing some uncertainty. The United Kingdom is the European Union’s largest creator of art, music, literature, film, television and other creative works. While these works have been protected under copyright law for centuries, creators in the United Kingdom face an interesting question: will Britain keep its copyright law aligned with updated EU laws — including the recent establishment of a uniform test of originality — or revert back to a “British” version of copyright law? Intellectual property relating to biotechnology — specifically stem cells — will also be of particular interest post-Brexit. The CJEU has ruled that research involving the destruction of a human embryo cannot be patented because of moral grounds. The research itself is not illegal but patents related to that research are no longer available. After Brexit, the United Kingdom could lower this standard and rewrite patent regulation as an attempt at encouraging more research in this area. In this video, Luke McDonagh, a senior lecturer in the Law School at City, University of London discusses how Brexit will impact intellectual property law in the United Kingdom. Given that the European Union will be Britain’s largest trading partner post-Brexit, intellectual property law alignment makes sense; massive changes are not likely. McDonagh explores this idea further in his contribution to Complexity’s Embrace: The International Law Implications of Brexit, a recent book published by CIGI and the British Institute of International and Comparative Law (BIICL). Complexity’s Embrace looks at the legal governance challenges presented by the United Kingdom’s decision to leave the European Union and illustrates the many connective elements across five topic areas: trade, financial services, intellectual property, the environment and human rights. https://www.cigionline.org/complexitys-embrace
Intellectual Property Services - Trademark/Copyright/ Patent/Design in Dubai
 
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Easyway IP is the leading agent in the the United Arab Emirates for Intellectual Property, Trademarks in Dubai, Copyright in Dubai, Patent in Dubai, Design in Dubai & Business Services in Dubai. Our Services : Trademark Patent Design Copyright Domain Name and Web Hosting – Registration Litigation Infringement and Anti-counterfeiting Services Helping our clients in setup their business in UAE by providing them with our professional assistance in these fields : Obtaining Visas for employees, founder, family members. Introducing you to the right sponsor. Assisting you in all the processes of registering your business. Obtaining trade license. Changing commercial name or activities. Renewal of Labor Card. Renewal of Trade License. Notarizing and attesting of all documents and forms required for business registration in Dubai. Opening account with local banks. Searching for best office premises and getting approval from Dubai Municipality. Translation Services Providing certified translation to all legal documents in Arabic, English and Chinese languages. Providing personal interpreter for Chinese language.
China and Intellectual Property Rights
 
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http://www.ProfitableTradingTips.com China and Intellectual Property Rights By www.ProfitableTradingTips.com The subject of China and intellectual property rights came up again in the news the other day. In trading stocks today it is tempting to invest in Chinese companies in an expanding market or in foreign companies doing business with China. The issue of China and intellectual property rights is important to understand in either case. As a case in point, Chinese authorities are investigating the collision of two trains in its high speed rail network. No foreign companies were allowed to bid on any part of the system. However, there are foreign parts used throughout. According to news reports Hitachi of Japan provided circuits to a Chinese company. Hitachi used a form of "black box" engineering in order to make it harder for the Chinese to reverse engineer the circuits. This is a common problem for companies dealing with China and intellectual property rights. The weakness of and often times absence of intellectual property right enforcement tends to keep many US, European, and Japanese companies from doing business with China. Boeing -- BA - has outsourced large parts of the construction of its game changing 787 jets, none to China. Years ago Fairmont Railway Motors (now part of Harsco) left essential details out of its specifications and did not even patent essential design details making it virtually impossible for Chinese buyers to reverse engineer their product, according to a company employee. In response to repeated questions the company merely suggested that the Chinese send the locomotive in question back to Fairmont, Minnesota for inspection. China obviously wants to develop its own technologies. It also wants to maintain a positive balance of payments. Its rail system was "fast tracked" in an effort to maintain a high level of employment in the face of the worldwide recession. All of these are understandable. China also is known for reverse engineering designs and then manufacturing its own products. The issue of China and intellectual property rights goes back at least to the 1930's when it purchased three state of the art, US designed electric generators. They used one, saved one, and took one apart. Subsequently they produced these generators for use throughout the country, never paying a cent for US based patent rights. For those interested in investing in Chinese companies the issue is often not one of property rights but one of transparency and competence. Technical analysis of stocks listed as American Depository Receipts can be as effective as trading any US stock. However, fundamental analysis of these stocks can be tricky. For example, there is no clear published report of precisely what happened in the Chinese high speed rail crash. Around the time of the crash the head of the railway ministry was fired on charges of corruption with no details supplied. Bits of news about the crash investigation include one company expressing "sorrow" and an official said to have died of a heart attack during interrogation. As China begins to export its higher technology it is matter of increasing concern for investors, as well as buyers, that, in the opinion of this author, property rights are not widely respected in China and that transparency is largely lacking. Dealing with China and intellectual property rights problems needs to be in the mind of anyone investing in or dealing with China. For more insights and useful information about trading stocks, options, futures or Forex, visit www.ProfitableTradingTips.com. https://youtu.be/4Q4gDeXFWMA
Views: 1638 InvestingTip
IP Trading (Patents) - Patent commercialisation improves our quality of life
 
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SUPER: Intellectual Property Trading – Patents Host: It is quite common for designers to use multiple mannequins for the construction and fitting of garments for various sizes. With this invention, one mannequin fits all. But how best can we promote it in the community? Former Associate Head and Associate Professor of Institute of Textiles and Clothing, The Hong Kong Polytechnic University, Dr Allan Chan Chee-kooi: Making use of available technology benefits and adds value to the design industry. By collaborating with the business sector on patent commercialisation, we can shorten the time required for the market release of i.Dummy. We transferred technology to the licensee in order to optimise i.Dummy’s product potential. At the same time, their market expertise helped us reach users and even tap into international markets. SUPER: i.Dummy - A Robotic Mannequin for Fashion Design and Fitting - Patented in Hong Kong and the Mainland China - Winner of international design and innovation awards Host: Patented inventions and technologies will benefit from intellectual property trading. Commercialisation of patents will open up new business opportunities, and improve our quality of life. SUPER: Patent commercialisation improves our quality of life www.ip.gov.hk Intellectual Property Department
Views: 113 IPD HKSARG
Video 5 Crash Course  How to protect Intellectual Property
 
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Get my book "The China Sourcing Manual - Learn How to Successfully Source in China" packed full of 20 years of experience in working with China and almost 300 pages of strategies, templates, procedures and best practices based on the operations manual of a successful sourcing agency. Get the E-book (PDF version) + digital copies (word and excel format) of the templates outlined in the book here: http://www.chinasourcinginfo.org/book/ *** Visit http://www.chinasourcingacademy.com/welcome-to-csa/ to see the full video series of the China Sourcing Crash Course. It is my pleasure to let you behind the bamboo curtain and offer some practical tips to protect your intellectual property. First off, I want to say that the majority of suppliers are a pleasure to deal with, but it is best to protect yourself by following some basic protocols which will help you avoid losing control of your intellectual property. # 1 rule. Register your IP in China before you even start to source here. China is a first to register rather than first to market system. That means that if you have a cool logo or design and it has not been registered in Beijing, then anybody can register it and you would have to pay them to get it back. Even if everybody back home and in China knows you are the originator of that brand or IP, you will still be fighting a steep uphill battle in China if you fail to register it first. In China, it doesn’t matter who had the idea first, it only matters who registers it first! Assuming you register in advance in China, a Chinese court will give even foreign companies a fair shake. In the past few years, the legal system in China has made great progress and there is much more of a level playing field when it comes to the courts. Now some more good news: If you hire a Chinese lawyer in China who speaks English, it doesn’t cost a lot to register your Intellectual Property. And if you have to litigate because your IP was infringed upon, the costs of a court battle in China are a fraction of the costs back home assuming you are using local, yet professional lawyers. Rule #2 Reduce exposure during the RFQ When you are conducting your request for quotation, you will probably interact with many suppliers in China to get quotes, but in the end you will probably select just one to get your business. A non disclosure agreement signed in advance with those suppliers that you didn’t end up selecting is not going to do much to prevent them from using your IP, plus monitoring all those suppliers is very hard. So during the RFQ, do all you can not to let the idea out of the bag. For example, conduct your RFQ with a ”representative product” which doesn’t expose your secret sauce. Then after you pick your supplier, let them get a look at the secret sauce only after you feel confident they will respect your IP. BTW, if you are worried your supplier may steal your IP, know that there are 3rd party contract assembly centers in China which you can hire to be your “black box”. In this fashion, your appointed sub suppliers send the various components to the black box where final assembly and final branding takes place. This way the sub suppliers don’t see how the pieces come together and are in the dark about your logos and designs. Rule #3 Use simple and easy to understand clauses in your bilingual contracts I have found that many conflicts stem from poorly explained contracts. It is not so much that the suppliers are breaking the terms of the agreement on purpose, because it turns out they never understood the contract in the first place. So often, the buyer presents a massive technical contract, in English only, which some NY lawyer has drafted to protect the buyer. There are some key terms buried in there about who ones the IP and how it should be used. The supplier knows that if he signs the agreement, he gets the order. So he signs without having it translated, let alone understanding it. So keep it simple, put it in Chinese and get clear confirmation that the supplier has read and understood it. Most of my suppliers are honorable people and if they are clear on the terms relating to IP in advance of starting production, we generally have very few problems. I’m not a lawyer, but if you need legal advice, email me and I’ll put you in touch with the firms that have represented me. On that note, as always, I sign off- wishing you successful sourcing in China! And if you found the information in this video useful, consider returning the favor: subscribe to my YouTube channel, hit the “like it” button and post some comments. Or check out my blogs and monthly newsletter If you have any questions, feel free to reach out via Linkedin, find me at the China Sourcing Academy or visit my company’s website. -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "The China Sourcing Manual - Learn How to Successfully Source in China by Mike Bellamy" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-hLHfPQz4FU -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 443 Mike Bellamy
Protecting the Intellectual Property through ERM
 
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Intellectual property - product designs, brand names and logos, patents and trade secrets such as formulas, processes and data - is central to the success of every company. In today’s global marketplace, protecting intellectual property (IP) is daunting. With a click of an email, trade secrets can be shared with competitors. A supply chain oversight can lead to counterfeit parts and faulty products. A coveted technology can be copied and immediately distributed around the world. In this webinar, CREATe experts share insights from a new CREATe whitepaper that outlines how IP protection can be integrated into Enterprise Risk Management (ERM) programs. In this session, you will learn how to: Use ERM to “identify, assess and manage” IP-related risks Address risks specific to information technology (IT) security and supply-chain compliance Learn the elements of an effective management system framework for addressing IP risks Presenters: Allen Dixon, Intellectual Property Counsel, Center for Responsible Enterprise And Trade (CREATe.org) Craig Moss, COO, Center for Responsible Enterprise And Trade (CREATe.org)
Views: 20 anne walker
Intellectual Property is the asset bubble that never bursts
 
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http://mensessentialsmagazine.com/intellectual-property-is-the-superhero-of-asset-classes/ Imagine that you own a magical type of property... It's a property you can own, sell, rent & use ... all at the same time. Now imagine another type of magical asset .. Instead of degrading the more you make use of it, this asset actually increases in value. Well, there is such an asset and it's called Intellectual Property or IP, and it's a major contributor to the asset class known as intangible assets. Once a forgotten stepchild of accounting, intangible assets now account on average for over 80% of the market valuation of the S & P 500 companies. It's only been during the last few decades that large public companies have woken up and built market capitalizations of hundreds of billions of dollars on the back of intangible assets, but smaller companies have been slow to recognize the valuable IP assets they possess. These are assets they might not even be aware of or recording on their balance sheet. Men's Essentials Magazine grilled IP expert Mitch Axelrod to uncover the secrets of developing and monetizing IP assets for regular businesspeople. To think it was as recently as 1970, when there were dozens of companies in the S & P 500 that attributed zero value to intangible assets on their balance sheets. That's where most smaller businesses find themselves today. But, according to Mitch Axelrod, author of The New Game IP & an entrepreneur who has been trading in IP since 1978, you don't have to be a genius to play big in this game. He says it's difficult to overstate the size of the opportunities in the IP economy because it's still incredibly early in the expansion phase. Men's Essentials publisher Damian Loth interviewed Axelrod for the report and says he considers Axelrod's training to be some of the best available on the subject of intellectual property. Mens Essentials readers can claim a free membership at Axelrod's online membership site. It includes hours of detailed recordings & written reports - designed to give you an excellent overview of opportunities in intellectual property, and the tools you need to structure your first deal. Visit http://mensessentialsmagazine.com/intellectual-property-is-the-superhero-of-asset-classes/ for more details.
Daniel Nam - CEO and Co-Founder of NPER @NPERproject
 
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Daniel Nam, CEO and Co-Founder of NPER, Discusses How Blockchain Technology Can Protect Intellectual Property and Combat “Patent Trolls” As a South Korean company, NPER holds an ideal position for becoming a major player in the IP and crypto trading industries, as this is a hotbed country for crypto activity. Even as there are concerns over the Korean government’s potential regulations over crypto, this will primarily affect local markets and not global trading as much. With their first record-breaking presale raising nearly $5 million in only 22 minutes, Nam predicts that NPER will continue with their successful funding and their vision for decentralizing trade in the IP industry.
Views: 807 International ICO
Big Question On Trade Is Protecting Intellectual Property, Says Former Senator Evan Bayh | CNBC
 
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Former Sen. Evan Bayh, (D-Ind.), discusses reaction to President Trump's tariff announcement. » Subscribe to CNBC: http://cnb.cx/SubscribeCNBC About CNBC: From 'Wall Street' to 'Main Street' to award winning original documentaries and Reality TV series, CNBC has you covered. Experience special sneak peeks of your favorite shows, exclusive video and more. Connect with CNBC News Online Get the latest news: http://www.cnbc.com/ Find CNBC News on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBC Follow CNBC News on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBC Follow CNBC News on Google+: http://cnb.cx/PlusCNBC Follow CNBC News on Instagram: http://cnb.cx/InstagramCNBC Big Question On Trade Is Protecting Intellectual Property, Says Former Senator Evan Bayh | CNBC
Views: 1069 CNBC
Raising Awareness of Intellectual Property Rights in the United States and China
 
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The Publishing Media and Entertainment (PME) Team at the Department of Commerce has hosted a very interesting webinar about the film industry and Intellectual Property Rights in China, Hong Kong and Taiwan on March 10th. The webinar features lawyers from six leading law firms in the region who will discuss business concerns for filmed entertainment and intellectual and copyright protection, including regulatory issues specific to the three jurisdictions. For more: http://www.export.gov/webinars/eg_main_086795.asp March 11, 2015
Top 8 IP Actions — China
 
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This video provides background on the top eight intellectual property protection and enforcement legal actions for companies conducting business -- or interested in conducting business -- in China. These eight actions are: registration, raids, internet policing, trade fair scouting, border measures, freedom to operate, civil litigation, and group actions. For more info, visit: http://www.stopfakes.gov/china-ipr-webinar/top-8-ip-actions March 22, 2012
Trade Core Certifications, Jaipur | Consultants /Company Registration / Patents & IP| askme.com
 
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Contact us: http://goo.gl/hTWZ0h | Tel No : 9828776622 One of the well known dealers of Business Consultants in Jaipur is Trade Core Certifications. It specializes in Patents & IP(Intellectual Property) , Company Registration and is located at Aman Plaza, B 4- Plot No 26, Heera Nagar A, Chitrakoot, Ajmer Road. Reach out to them at 9828776622. From local to national businesses and restaurants to dental services – we have it all on our website! In that light, the AskMe Business channel aims to showcase local outlets in India through videos of businesses that have partnered with us. All this, so you can experience a store or service virtually and make an informed decision about whether you want to go there or elsewhere. Ask Me Business gives you a panoramic view of multiple outlets in your city with the aim to help you pick the best place to cater to your needs. So subscribe to this channel and keep track of best places to serve your needs in your town! To subscribe to our channel click here: http://goo.gl/XbKdqL
Views: 58 ASKME Business
IPTRADERS2014
 
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IP Traders facilitate the intellectual property trading. IP Traders is an online market place for all types of IP trading. IP traders also provide value added support services which ease the intellectual property (IP) selling and buying online easy. IP Traders is a one stop shop for monetizing all types of IP services. You name the IP and we make that IP trading possible for you. About us IP Traders is an online marketplace for intellectual property (IP) selling and buying for entrepreneurs, small and medium enterprises (SMEs) and small innovators. We at IP Traders facilitate the IP trading. IP Traders help you to monetize your intellectual property of any type namely patents, copyright, trademark, geographical indicators, you name it and we do it. IP Traders help you by giving more visibility to your intellectual property to prospective buyers and investors. IP traders follow simple basic steps of IP trading: Step1: Intellectual property (IP) to be licensed or sold Step2: Register seller account Step4: Listing live Step5: Buyer registers and expresses interest Step6: Seller and buyer start communicating Step7: Seller and buyer negotiate Step8: Due diligence and legal involvement Step9: Intellectual property (IP) sold Concept The basic underlying concept of IP Traders is to facilitate the intellectual property (IP) trading of all types of intellectual property. At IP traders we have a team of experts which help in the visibility of the IP and help end- to - end in transferring the IP into the right hands by providing 24X7 value added support services for the IP monetization possible. Services For IP owners: 1. Promotion of Intellectual property (IP) 2. Secure upload of photos and documents 3. Embedding of videos 4. Market research tools 5. Evaluation of projects 6. Invention of interested parties For IP seekers: 1. Notification of new IPs on regular basis 2. Quick and simple contact with IP owners 3. Newsletter with the relevant IP projects in relevant product categories In particular for patent selling and buying at IP Traders we provide support services to help the monetization possible. These value added services include: 1. Prior art search 2. Patentability/Novelty search 3. Freedom- to- operate 4. Invalidity/Opposition search 5. Infringement search 6. State of art search 7. Patent landscape studies 8. Claim chart mapping 9. Patent watch 10. Inventor/assignee search 11. Cited or citing patent analysis 12. Patent valuation 13. Creating the curated proprietary databases of patents for corporates and businesses Clients "IP traders" has the following client base: 1. Entrepreneurs 2. Corporate businesses 3. Individual inventors 4. Serious investors 5. Technology transfer offices Testimonials From entrepreneurs to individual inventors and from corporates to serious investors inspire us every day. We are honored that they feel the same way about us.
Views: 72 Bhavit Tripathi
Protection of IP at Trade Fairs
 
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This video discusses how to protect your intellectual property rights (IPR) at trade fairs in China, including the registration and enforcement mechanisms in place. For more info, visit: http://www.stopfakes.gov/china-ipr-webinar/protection-ip-trade-fairs October 11, 2011
Asia's world city an IP trading hub (12.5.2014)
 
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More than 330,000 trademarks are registered with our Intellectual Property Department. Our laws fully comply with the World Trade Organisation's agreement on trade-related aspects of IP rights, and we have been ranked 10th globally for IP protection by the World Economic Forum in its latest Global Competitiveness Report. This constitutional and legal protection provides a solid foundation for Hong Kong to develop as an IP trading hub - and, in particular, as the leading IP trading centre in China. (http://j.mp/1jRlgm3)
Creating Asset using your own Intellectual Property
 
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http://www.createunlimitedincome.com If your new to entrepreneurship and what to learn how to create a business online. In this video you will learn: The difference in linear vs leverage income How to create an asset with your knowledge, skills and abilities Why you want to create assets instead of buy assets http://youtu.be/GhGDR5wtZFg Learn more about how you can stop trading your time for money, learn how to establish an online business. Connect with me: http://homebasedbizsuccessonline.com/ http://youtu.be/dFGNkg1gdys Keywords: leverage income linear income multiple streams of income passive income residual income entrepreneurs lifestyle entrepreneurs laptop lifestyle intellectual capital online wealth busness success business motivation dan kennedy wealth principles wealth affirmations robert kiyosaki mj demarco multiple streams of income 4 quadrants laptop lifestyle portfolio income rich dad poor dad bob proctor real estate wealth building wealthy wealth mindset
The Trade Secrets: A New Frontier in Copyright Jurisdiction (ES5)
 
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Intellectual Property Attorney Timothy B. McCormack discusses how the landmark case Washington Shoe Vs. A-Z Sporting Goods and the historic International Shoe Vs. The State of Washington case are linked in copyright jurisdiction. Transcript: In the last episode of The Trade Secrets we looked at one of the most important jurisdiction cases in the last 70 to 100 years. The Washington Shoe v. A-Z Sporting Goods case. And to really put that case in perspective we've got to back 70 years and look at the grand-daddy of all jurisdictions, International Shoe v. State of Washington. Now, interestingly, both of these cases involve the sale of shoes inside and outside the state of Washington. In International Shoe we had a Delaware corporation doing business in Missouri, with sales people and showrooms located in Washington. Now the state of Washington looked at this and said, "We don't think you're paying us enough taxes. We want unemployment for these sales people located in our state. International Shoe said, "We're not doing enough business with you. Leave us alone. We already pay too many taxes." It went to the Supreme Court. And the Supreme Court of the United States said, "Look, you're selling shoes in Washington. You've got display rooms in Washington and, yeah, the shoes ship from Missouri to Washington. But there's enough interstate commerce that we think that jurisdiction is proper. In other words, it was not unfair that this Delaware corporation, doing business in Missouri, should be sued in the state of Washington and have to pay taxes there. Because there was enough business going on. They said, "Look, if an infringer is willfully using your copyright from another state, and they know they're causing damages in your home state, you can sue them there. And that does not offend the notions of fair play and substantial justice. One of the issues, was that it decided what was fair from the perspective of the defendant. In that case, International Shoe. Is it fair that they get hauled in to court somewhere else? Okay. Let's fast forward until about 1997. We had the advent of the internet. And suddenly, there was an explosion of interstate commerce. It was crazy. And we had a 70-year old antique analysis to sort of lead us through what was going to be fair in a particular case. In the next episode of the Trade Secrets we will take a detailed look at this important ground-breaking decision.
Views: 1497 Timothy McCormack
New Trump tariffs take direct aim at Chinese trade policy in fight over U.S. tech secrets
 
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President Trump broadened his economic war with China, announcing a second wave of tariffs that may total up to $60 billion worth of Chinese imports, as well as restrictions on Chinese investments in U.S. tech firms. The president argues it's punishment for alleged efforts at violating U.S. intellectual property. China has threatened to impose tariffs of its own. William Brangham reports.
Views: 22229 PBS NewsHour
Why We Are Seeing Billion Dollar Patent Transactions - Lpines, Inc
 
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URL: www.Lpines.com Email: [email protected] Depending on the industry within which it operates, a company's portfolio of patents may be its most valuable asset. Patents aren't relevant in some industries, but they're absolutely vital in many others. Telecommunications and Internet-related companies are two examples. Companies that rely on intellectual property ("IP") rights to conduct business have been making some exciting moves in the last five years or so. For example, major players in the telecommunications industry have been buying portfolios of IP patents to the tune of billions of dollars. Last year Nortel, the bankrupt Canadian telecom, auctioned off 6,000 patents relating to LTE and wireless networking technologies. The consortium that bought them was led by Apple but also included RIM, Sony, Ericsson, Microsoft and EMC. The aggregate purchase price for Nortel's patent portfolio was $4.5 billion. Google was an under-bidder in the auction, but it consoled itself by purchasing Motorola Mobility and its 17,000 patents for a staggering $12.5 billion. Those aren't the only recent multibillion-dollar patent transactions. Within the last year or so, IP-dependent companies like Facebook and Microsoft have acquired patents in transactions that totaled about $20 billion. Obviously, the CEOs, COOs and CFOs of many major corporations are realizing the value of IP patents to their core and projected business ventures. Companies need the appropriate patents to conduct current and future operations and prevent their competitors from using the patented technology. Patents are vital for these companies, and that alone can make the right portfolio worth billions of dollars. In some cases, individual patents have been sold for as much as a million dollars each. But patents are also becoming a major force in shaping IP industry strategies. In addition to granting exclusionary rights to their holders, patents are evolving into a negotiating currency in the context of corporate mergers and acquisitions. And trading in pure IP rights (such as patents) is becoming an increasingly common business model. RPX and Intellectual Ventures are just two examples of companies using this emerging model. Companies who own the right set of patents enjoy a significant market advantage. Some even capture a disproportionate share of their industry's market. As a result, companies are queuing up to pay billions for high-quality, pertinent patent portfolios. During Facebook's early stage, it owned very few patents. Even as recently as year-end 2011, it only held slightly more than 50. But look at what Facebook has done recently. While it was preparing for its 2012 IPO, Facebook was sued by Yahoo for patent infringement. Facebook responded by purchasing 750 patents from IBM and 650 patents from Microsoft for a total price of $550 million. Instead of developing or acquiring those patents one by one (as it might have in "the old days"), Facebook acquired a significant portfolio of patents -- for a significant price -- essentially overnight. Are skyrocketing patent valuations and the consequent billion-dollar patent transactions a "bubble in the making" (similar to the now-deflated "housing bubble") or are they here to stay? Clearly, companies will continue to seek competitive advantages. The market for IP patent portfolios is being fueled by rapid user adoption of patent-dependent technology (social networking, for example), and the number of IP-based mergers and acquisitions will continue to rise in certain industries. You do the math.
Views: 227 lipnes
Asset Protection - An Introduction to Asset Management From The Asset Registry
 
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Protecting Your Business Assets - Holding Company Benefits Would losing your assets mean losing your business…and more !!! Large corporations have reaped the benefits of holding companies for many years. Our unique asset management system now enables smaller companies to protect their assets from the likes of creditors, bailiffs, employee claims and safeguard their future. Limited liability will not protect your company’s assets you need a solid asset protection strategy to give you security and peace of mind that your business assets are protected. Let The Asset Registry show you how advanced asset protection strategy planning can safeguard your business by creating a safety net in the form of a holding company. Please take a look at these FAQs on protecting your assets in a new trading company / holding company to see how it benefits you and your business. • What can you put into the asset register? - You can put anything you like into the asset Holding Company - plant machinery, property, company vans, company cars, computers, office furniture, intellectual property and more • What happens if my trading company has to fold? - Very simply, you can set up a new trading company for you within hours; you re-assign the assets to the new Trading Company under a new lease agreement - business as usual! • I am a sole trader can I still take advantage of this arrangement? - Yes, in fact there are distinct advantages in this case. • I have more than one company; can I put assets from other companies into the register? - Yes, you can put assets from any amount of companies into asset register and you can set up any number of lease agreements if you wish. - Why can't I do this My Self? • We are experts in our field and the advantages of using our services are: • Solicitors fees alone would be more than the cost of our entire service • It is advantageous to have used a third party so that the transactions are done at arm's length • We provide a purpose made secure website available 24/7 365 • We carry out the audit and supply the asset tags • We take care of all the legal documentation • We will maintain your register for you • We are available for advice at all times • Our service is totally unique To discuss how you can safeguard your business Call us on 0151 244 7191 - Or email us at [email protected] https://www.theassetregistry.co.uk/ You look forward to working with you.
Views: 189 John Hughes
Domain Name Flipping - A $2000 a WEEK Online Business
 
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http://www.deadbeatdomains.com - Click to get Jamie's Domainer Elite Pro system to start building our highly profitable domain name flipping business. Jamie currently makes $2000 a Week With His Domain Name empire! Use my affiliate link above to unlock powerful bonuses only available through this video! Legal Disclaimer: This video is intellectual property of Deadbeat Inc. We assume no responsibility or liability for any errors or omissions in the content of this channel. This content is for educational purposes only, and is not tax, legal, or professional advice. Always do your own due diligence. Any action you take on the information in this video is strictly at your own risk.
Views: 112154 Deadbeat Super Affiliate
An Animated Look at Sovereign Patent Funds
 
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Intellectual property (IP) is an increasingly important source of value for globally competitive companies. Canada lags behind peer countries in key metrics such as patent applications per capita and maintains a sizable IP trade deficit. Recognizing the growing importance of patents for firm and national competitiveness, a small number of countries created sovereign patent funds (SPFs) intended to help bolster national innovation and IP ecosystems. This animation, based upon a paper by Warren Clarke, describes what a SPF is, how it works and how a correctly constructed Canadian fund could help address a series of domestic challenges related to IP commercialization and firm growth.
Trade Made Simple: Section 301 Investigation and China
 
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Want to learn more about the latest US investigation made by the Trump administration? Watch our latest installment of "Trade Made Simple" and hear George Weise, Senior Advisor at Integration Point, briefly discuss the allegations that China violated US intellectual property rights and forced technology transfers from US companies. Follow our Global Trade News blog to stay current with industry news: https://blogs.integrationpoint.com/en-us/globaltradenews.html
Views: 405 IntegrationPoint
PositiveID Gains 7% in Morning Trade After Announcing Raytheon Deal
 
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Shares of PositiveID (PSID) have gained 7% in morning trade after the company said in a SEC filing that Raytheon will use the company's intellectual property to develop and manufacture the company's 8-millimeter microchip. Raytheon has agreed to provide technical, developmental and production support for the company's 8-millimeter microchip to be used for the company's medical device customers, including Medical Components, Inc. (Medcomp). PSID has agreed to sell its 8-millimeter microchip to Medcomp for implantation into Medcomp's vascular ports. This strategic relationship with Raytheon is expected to support those sales. PositiveID shares are up 6.99%, or $0.43, to $0.66.
What are the 301 Trade Actions?
 
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CPA strongly supports President Trump’s announcement of new efforts to defend the US economy against economic aggression from China. Specifically, President Trump will take three key steps that CPA views as crucial toward revitalizing America’s industrial strength: Impose tariffs on $50 billion of Chinese products manufactured through stolen technology and intellectual property theft; restrict the purchase of US firms and technology by government-owned Chinese companies; pursue a World Trade Organization (WTO) case against Beijing’s use of forced technology transfer on US companies.
Views: 283 ProsperousAmerica
Today News - The myth of Chinas forced tech transfer
 
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Today News - The myth of Chinas forced tech transfer Even as observers in developed countries criticise US President Donald Trump’s use of blunt tools such as tariffs against China, many believe that he is responding to a real problem. China, they argue, really is engaging in unfair trading practices. But is it? One of the chief complaints against China is that it relies on what US authorities call “forced technology transfer”: Foreign companies seeking access to the Chinese market are required to share their intellectual property with a domestic ... Source: http://c.newsnow.co.uk/A/2/962760969?-42097:28482:3 © Today News THANK YOU for your watching SUBSCRIBE my channel for more videos: https://xuri.co/todaynews ─────────────────── ▼ DISCLAIMER : ➤ If you have problems about copyright or label, please contact me via email or YT inbox. Thank you :) ➤ If you wanna use my uploads in your videos/streams, please give a link back to my original video, thats all ;) #TodayNews #News #News24 #LiveNews #NewsLive #NewsToday
Views: 270 Today News
Chinese Intellectual Property and Technology Laws
 
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BOOK REVIEW CHINESE INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY AND TECHNOLOGY LAWS Edited by Rohan Kariyawasam ISBN: 978 1 84980 008 2 Edward Elgar Publications www.e-elgar.com CLIENTS WITH IP AND HIGH-TECH BUSINESS IN CHINA? READ THIS TOP TEXT ON CHINESE IP AND TECHNOLOGY LAWS -- THE FIRST OF ITS KIND IN ENGLISH An appreciation by Phillip Taylor MBE and Elizabeth Taylor of Richmond Green Chambers Some familiarity with Chinese law would be a distinct advantage if either you or your clients do business in China, or plan to do so in this potentially lucrative trading arena. However, until fairly recently, books on Chinese commercial law in English, have been thin on the ground. Fortunately, the internationally orientated Elgar Publishing, has helpfully addressed this problem with several excellent books on the subject, one of which we're reviewing here, namely: 'Chinese Intellectual Property and Technology Laws' edited by Rohan Kariyawasam, who, among other impressive qualifications, boasts a Fulbright scholarship to Harvard on his CV. This excellent volume offers much to learn from. Providing an overview of China's intellectual property and technology laws, this is a compilation of learned papers from eighteen expert contributors, who, according to Mark Wu of Harvard Law School, have 'played important roles in shaping China's IP system and tackling the many challenges confronting it'. As the publishers point out, this is the very first time that reviews of Chinese intellectual property and technology laws have been combined in a single volume in English. The Director of the IP Division of the WTO (World Trade Organization) Anthony Taubman pays tribute to the book as 'an invaluable guide for the policymaker, the analyst and the practitioner, offering as it does, 'a comprehensive overview of (China's) IP system just at the time it begins to assume central significance on the world stage.' The book is extensively and meticulously footnoted and contains the research tools one would expect from works of this stature, including a thought provoking introduction, detailed index and table of contents. There's a table of cases, a table of national acts, regulations, notices and measures and a table of international conventions and treaties. Particularly pertinent to students and academics, as well as the business community, the book is a rich resource of rather fascinating legal, historical and socio-economic insights into Intellectual Property from the Chinese perspective. For anyone interested in discovering more about the many factors behind China's emergence as an economic superpower, (whether lawyer, academic, or not), this volume should be added to any well stocked professional library.
Views: 188 Phillip Taylor
Trump slams Iran, China at United Nations
 
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President Donald Trump used his address to the United Nations General Assembly to castigate Iran for sowing "chaos, death and destruction" in the Middle East and singled out China for what he called unfair trade practices that hurt American companies. The US President trumpeted his decision to withdraw from the Iranian nuclear deal, calling it "horrible," and noted that "many countries in the Middle East strongly supported" his decision. "Iran’s leaders sow chaos, death and destruction they do not respect their neighbors borders or the sovereign rights of nations," Trump said. He said additional sanctions will resume in the coming months and said the world must ensure that "the world's leading sponsor of terrorism to possess the world’s most dangerous weapons." He vowed to continue to support "Iran's people." President Trump also told world leaders "we are systematically renegotiating broken and bad trade deals." Citing his bids to renegotiate trade deals around the world, Trump said during an address at the United Nations that "many nations in this hall will agree the world trading system is in dire need of change." Singling out China for its trade abuses and theft of US intellectual property, Trump said "we will no longer tolerate such abuse." "We will not allow our workers to be victimized, our companies to be cheated," Trump said. Stressing he still has "great respect and affection" for Chinese President Xi Jinping, Trump said "America will always act in our national interests."
Views: 96613 CNN
Jacqueline Plunkett: Blockchain, Crypto & IP Law
 
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An Interesting Perspective on Blockchain when it comes to Intellectual Property - Jacqueline Plunkett is an attorney from Watermark. #Blockchain #JacquelinePlunkett #cryptoeducation Want to see what goes on inside the TraderCobb.com members area for FREE? 💰Try out TraderCobb Market View service for Free for 1 month (limited spots): ⚡️ https://bit.ly/2wUHzqm For Market View Explainer Video - https://bit.ly/2wUqSLL Testimonials - https://bit.ly/2k7uel2 Subscribe to get more Free Content on the TraderCobb Cryptocurrency Youtube channel: https://bit.ly/2IvJkzo Subscribe on our Podcast Trader Cobb Crypto Show - The Leading Global Podcast Channel: https://bit.ly/2rS1QHR Apple Podcasts (iTunes): https://apple.co/2wVZBsh Stitcher: https://bit.ly/2wWLSRU Google Play: https://bit.ly/2KBrEyX Spotify Link: https://spoti.fi/2IUZphB SoundCloud: https://soundcloud.com/thetradercobbcryptopodcast Free Cryptocurrency Content on Facebook - subscribe here: https://www.facebook.com/trader.cobb. https://www.facebook.com/tradercraigcobb/ Free Crypto News on Twitter - Follow us here: https://www.twitter.com/tradercobb Free Crypto Content on Instagram - Follow us here: https://www.instagram.com/tradercobb/ Follow us on TradingView for daily Cryptocurrency charts by TraderCobb: https://www.tradingview.com/u/TraderCobb Learn Crypto on LinkedIn for Cryptocurrency Articles & News: https://www.linkedin.com/company/tradercobb/ https://www.linkedin.com/company/tradercobb-crypto-podcast/ Follow us on Tumblr: https://www.tumblr.com/blog/tradercobb Follow us on Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com.au/tradercobb/ Follow us on StockTwits for the Best Cryptocurrency Trading Tips: https://stocktwits.com/TraderCobb Follow us on Reddit for Cryptocurrency Forum & Chat : https://www.reddit.com/user/tradercobb Recommended Fundamentals: Nugget's News Australia https://www.youtube.com/user/australiaalex Hope this helps your Crypto learning & training. For more #Crypto trading courses, programs, lessons, training and classes feel free to visit www.TraderCobb.com for your #CryptocurrencyEducation and technical analysis needs. DISCLAIMER: For all my material and videos across www.tradercobb.com and all other social websites online, Youtube and or any online material for that matter, I like to make clear that I am not a financial advisor, my views are general in nature and I am not giving financial advice. You should not take my opinion as financial advice. This is my opinion only. You should always do your own research before investing any money. You should always understand the risks of investing and seek advice from professionally licensed advisors prior to undertaking any investments to check their suitability to you. Please Like, Share and Subscribe For More TraderCobb Crypto News & Trading Insights.
Views: 43 Trader Cobb
MST Lawyers - Trading Names & Trade Marks
 
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This video provides you with important information on how to choose and use a trading name and trade mark to maximise the value of your mark and without infringing the rights of someone else. Wendy Burnett, a Special Counsel and head of the Intellectual Property team at Mason Sier Turnbull answers some of the commonly asked questions about trading names and your rights to use a trading name.
Views: 338 MST Lawyers
Hong Kong Hosts World IP Event 2014
 
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HKTDC and the Intellectual Property Department of the HKSAR Government hosted a reception for about 1,200 leading IP figures on 10 May 2014 to mark the start of Asia's first-ever annual meeting of the International Trademark Association (INTA). The world's major IP event, which lasted until 14 May, chose Hong Kong because it was the perfect spot to bring the entire world trademark community together, said INTA President, Mei-lan Stark. Referring to the recent launch of HKTDC's free online portal, Asia IP Exchange, Tim Hancock, President of the Asian Patent Attorneys Association Hong Kong, said it was a step into the 21st Century and the way to go for attracting investment. Speakers: Mei-lan Stark, President, INTA Grégoire Bisson, Director, The Hague Registry, WIPO Yvonne Chua, President, Licensing Executives Society International CK Kwong, President, Asian Patent Attorneys Association Tim Hancock, President, Asian Patent Attorneys Association Hong Kong Group Related Links: Hong Kong Trade Development Council http://www.hktdc.com Intellectual Property Department, HKSAR Government http://www.ipd.gov.hk/eng/home.htm International Trademark Association http://www.inta.org/Pages/Home.aspx Business of IP Asia Forum 2013 http://bipasiaforum.com/en/index.htm Asia IP Exchange: http://www.asiaipex.com 
Views: 378 HKTDC
BIP Asia: The Business of IP in Hong Kong
 
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Intellectual property (IP) was the focus at a new Hong Kong event which attracted more than 700 businesses and professionals from around the world. The inaugural Business of Intellectual Property Asia Forum (BIP Asia) on 2 December 2011 is already earning praise for its focus on IP trade. BIP Asia website: http://www.bipasiaforum.com Related links: Inno Design Tech Expo: http://www.hktdc.com/innodesigntechexpo World SME Expo: http://www.hktdc.com/worldsmeexpo (15 November interview IP merchant Bank Ocean Tomo Chairman & CEO James Malackowski www.youtube.com/hktdc#p/a/u/0/08KfaHUd5sU
Views: 689 HKTDC

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