In a case of first impression at the appellate level, the First Circuit recently issued a decision highlighting that U.S. copyright law authorizes implied, not merely express, sublicenses of copyrighted works. Photographic Illustrators Corporation v. Orgill, Inc., Case No. 19-452 (1st Cir. Mar. 13, 2020). continue reading...
Subscribe to Blog via Email
About Our IP Practice Group
Our IP attorneys at Dorsey practice on the cutting edge of law and technology. This blog harnesses our collective insight and experience in order to serve up relevant and useful information for our clients and others that have interest in the evolving world of IP law. More About the Trademark, Copyright and Advertising and Intellectual Property Litigation Practice Groups.
Jeff advises clients on the availability, registrability, and stre...
J. Michael Keyes is an intellectual property attorney with exten...
As a partner in the Trial Group, Kaleb practices primarily in the ...
Sarah has over fifteen years’ experience helping clients prot...
Fara assists clients in the development and execution of all type...
By accessing the TMCA blog, you are requesting information. The information you are requesting is not legal advice, advertising or solicitation. Transmission and receipt of the materials on the blog do not constitute legal advice, establish an attorney-client relationship, or create any duty of Dorsey to any reader. An attorney-client relationship with Dorsey may be established only by an engagement letter signed by a Dorsey lawyer. Information sent to Dorsey by persons who are not clients of the firm is not subject to any duty of confidentiality on the part of the firm.
The information on the blog may be changed without notice and is not guaranteed to be complete, correct or up-to-date, and may not reflect the most current legal developments. The opinions expressed on the blog are the opinions of the authors only and not those of Dorsey.
Some of the content on this blog is considered Attorney Advertising under the applicable rules of certain states. Results depend on a number of factors unique to each matter. Prior results do not guarantee a similar outcome.