Intellectual Property Rights Disputes. Intellectual Property Rights
This is part of the unique debate on intellectual property rights around the world.
1. Apple Vs MicrosoftWhen Microsoft released Windows 2.0 in December 1987, Apple Inc. protested. Apple claims that Microsoft has copied the look and feel of the graphical user interface (GUI) used by the Apple Macintosh operating system.
In this regard, Apple filed a lawsuit against Microsoft in March 1988, and the process took four years. The court finally ruled in favor of Microsoft, stating that Apple's failure was factual.
2. Apple Vs GoogleThe mobile phone rights war has been going on since 2009. It's not surprising that new phones have hundreds of thousands of rights. Apple and Google have been working on intellectual property disputes for years.
The discussion focuses on the Android mobile operating system, which was named "stolen product" according to a proceeding filed by Apple founder Steve Jobs. Finally, in 2014, Apple and Google agreed to terminate all legal claims between them, at least so far.
3. Dr. Dre Vs a GynecologistIn 2018, hip-hop star Dr. Dre lost court in a long-standing dispute with an obstetrician and gynecologist Dr. The problem is Dr. Raion M Burch, a Pennsylvania obstetrician, and gynecologist. dry.
Dr. Dre disagrees with this, as the similarity of names can be confusing. In a May 2018 court ruling, the two names are the same, but Ph.D. Noting that Dreu's success was denied, he pointed out that buying Dr would deceive people.
4.Adidas America Vs Payless ShoesourceIn 1994, two shoe companies were involved in a controversy over brand issues. Adidas believes the brand has been in use since 1952. For some time, Payless allowed the sale of items with two striped packages that resembled the Adidas logo.
In 2001, Pires sold a product of the same brand. Adidas eventually brought the matter to court. Adidas later won the proceedings, making up to $ 100 million in profits per cane.
5. 'Naruto' MAP Vs Photographer David SlaterBritish artist David Slater won the proceedings after two years of accusations by the animal protection group PETA / People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals over the copyright "selfie" of Naruto, an Indonesian monkey. NARUTO is a monkey who lived in the Indonesian forest using a slater camera in 2011.
Some US judges argued that at this point PETA believed that all the benefits of photography should belong to Naruto if copyright protection could not be applied to monkeys. PETA's "work for monkeys" application was rejected, but Slater agreed to give him 25% of the money he earned in the photo.
6. Louis Vuitton Vs Haute Diggity DogIn 2006 French-based Frenchman Louis Vuitton has asked Haute Diggity Dog for trademarks, trademarks, and copyright infringement. Haute Diggity Dog, a designer and maker of parody toys for dogs, has offended Louis Vuitton about the announcement of the dog toy Chewy Vuitton.
Louis Vuitton claims that the game caused a lack of knowledge about the nature of the player. In that decision, the Court of Appeals disputed the case in which Haute Diggity Dog's "Chewy Vuitton" stated that it respected or reduced the Louis Vuitton trademark.