What is real
is not external form.”
Trademarks are often used by many “good faith” companies, but once a business grows, there is a risk of trademark infringement. Let’s see how such a situation could be avoided.
We recently managed to negotiate a coexistence agreement for one of our French customers that offers an innovative technological solution for the global medical industry.
We have observed that the brand of our customers is used identically by a German company with more or less the same field of activity, so we managed to negotiate a coexistence agreement for both brands.
The purpose of such an agreement is that brands are often used by several companies, but the absence of a formal agreement does not undermine the companies that use the brand as they are in different parts of the world.
However, as businesses grow, both parties may have substantial rights to use the mark. In some cases, companies that develop and use the same or a similar brand generally enter into a coexistence agreement in order to avoid the use of the trademark in an undesirable or counterfeit manner.
Coexistence agreements can offer practical solutions to companies who fear being sued for trademark infringement, as proactive agreements can avoid the high costs of litigation.
Starting with 2016, we are representing a reputable French pharmaceutical laboratory in some files / procedures that overlook the way in which clinical trials are being carried out in Romania. These studies impact both the local and the European medical community. For this reason, the courts in Romania, where our client operates these studies, want ( learn more )
Our experience and years of practice thought us that, although the interest of our clients and the purpose of our services is the same, the way to deliverance can be spurred with different problems, and the methods of solving them are often diverse. Context. Our client, an important European producer of materials in the transport ( learn more )
Since last November, we are handling the case of a chocolate and sweets Swiss manufacturer who wants to register two brands in Canada in order to enter and sell its’ company products on the local market. Following the filing of the trademark applications, we have been notified by the Canadian Intellectual Property Office (CIPO) that ( learn more )