I am a small business owner involved in a trademark cancellation proceeding against a large company. I believe i have a good case to show that the marks are not "confusingly" similar. The large company took many depositions during their "testim...
Yes, you may. Doing so may be a very high risk proposition, and it would be even riskier without a knowledgeable lawyer who is experienced in trademark law, however.See question
You represent, warrant and covenant that during the term of this Agreement, that You, for yourself, Your heirs, assigns, successors, shareholders, officers, directors, employees, principals, partners, agents, managers and members, shall not engage...
It may or may not be. It appears that you are trying to ask whether the provision you have posted is enforceable, but that may very well depend on the relative situations of the parties, the nature of the negotiations and of the transaction, the locations of the parties and of the job, and other parts of the contract.See question
I am a man living in KY who met a man on the internet who identified himself as 18. Just to make sure, I asked him again via email if he was 18. He replied he was definitely 18 (I still have the email). At that time we began sharing nude pictu...
You are asking a lot of questions which have potentially troubling implications. You should at the very least discuss these questions with a lawyer admitted in Kentucky before you do anything -- or anything else.See question
If someone is making comments about me and even posting these comments on the internet what recourse do I have? Some of the comments accuse me of things that could be considered hurtful and I am not sure how to handle this. What should I do?
Chances are you have no recourse. It is not against the law, or grounds for a lawsuit, to hurt someone's feelings. The only possible recourse you might have that a lawyer could help with is if there is legally defamatory material -- false statements of fact that cause you harm. You may want to look at these resources to understand this issue better:
I especially recommend you look at this Avvo legal guide:
I was wrongfully terminated, accused of selling products illegally on the internet, as reported to unemployment after a 3 month investigation unemployment found that companies statements untrue. in retaliation I was indicted and arrested resultin...
You will need to speak to an Arizona lawyer, but you may indeed be able to bring a succesful lawsuit based on these claims, which are certainly serious.See question
I designed a dress .Can I patent it.?.It is very different and unique
It is extremely unlikely that your dress qualifies as novel enough to be patented. But it is not impossible. The link below has a very good discussion of this issue.See question
In a federal case
Absolutely! I assume you are referring to a trial subpoena for a witness.
Although the Federal Rules do require "reasonable notice" of a subpoena, once "reasonableness" is not an issue (which will basically be up to the judge), a subpoena can be issued at any time through the trial (unless the party serving it no longer has a right to present witnesses).
If you read the attached link, you will see one far out example of what can happen in a trial where just such a thing happened... or did not...See question
Is the "Perry Mason" dramatic moment a thing of the past? If so is this a good thing or a bad thing?
Yes -- the Rules, in theory, do. Unfortunately, in the real world, the Rules are not always applied as they should be, and some judges are outfoxed by unethical counsel. But in the vast majority of federal courts, you will never be surprised by evidence if you are telling the truth. That's because impeachment evidence may sometimes not be required to be produced, depending on a given judge's or District's procedures and local rules, especially if the impeachment is of an assertion (presumably in oral testimony) that is new to the litigation. If that is the case, the other side may be allowed to produce new "impeachment evidence" to demonstrate that the new factual claim is, or may not be, true.
Overall this a very good development, in my opinion.See question
This is regarding a minor incident @ a Goodwill store in Vallejo, CA. I found a child's sleeping bag that had been marked w/a price tag of .99. But when I took it up to the register the cashier removed the price tag, said it was wrong and wanted ...
You were told something incorrect. It is possible that your employer had an "honor system" policy for customer relations purposes, but you were under an incorrect impression.
An advertised price, including a price tag, is merely "an invitation to make an offer," not an offer itself, and you have no legal rights by virtue of merely spotting an erroneous sales price. The only time this may not be the case is where you have to do something (be one of the first 100 buyers, etc.) in order to get the "reward" of the special price.See question
On the internet this morning, Bestbuy had a 52", flat screen tv for $9.99,so we purchased it and it came out of our account. Now that the $9.99 is the purchase price, does the company have to honor the web price? The TV under it was a little over ...
No. An advertised price is merely "an invitation to make an offer," not an offer itself, and you have no legal rights by virtue of merely spotting an erroneous sales price. The only time this may not be the case is where you have to do something (be one of the first 100 buyers, etc.) in order to get the "reward" of the special price.See question