When is a product a parody and when is it a knockoff is the question in cases involving Louis Vuitton and Titleist.
The luxury house has some conditions if Selima Optique wants to settle its “demonstrably false” allegations over Kering’s eyewear.
Nothing’s impossible, but the company may have other reasons for pushing the case so far after losing at every turn.
The German company wants Forever 21 to stop using stripe designs similar to its trademarked version once and for all.
New York sales associates claim they sometimes worked 14-hour days, but never received overtime pay.
Louis Vuitton’s recent $23 million judgment in a counterfeit case shows how brands have to continually fight the plague, while questions arise over whether the FTC is serious about enforcing influencers’ disclosure rules.
The artist Brad Troemel took issue with Vika Gazinskaya’s drawing inspiration from his “Freecaching” series without giving him credit.
A legal battle is brewing over a strappy sports bra.
T-shirts featuring Tupac with the celebrity sisters’ initials are being characterized as properly bought “vintage” goods.
The week’s legal maneuverings involved a lawsuit over a meme and Kendall and Kylie Jenners’ use of rock star photos, while patent filings jumped last year.
A photographer isn’t happy with his work showing up in one of the sisters’ many commercial endeavors.
Bernardo had accused the luxury brand of using a patented design for its popular stud sandals.
The brand is headed to an appeals court after a California judge dismissed a majority of its infringement suit.
This is the company’s second settlement over misleading labels in as many months.
This week’s court action focused on the issue of a name, as well as the ongoing legal battle involving the first daughter and an Italian footwear brand.