Trademark scam alert! Why do we never charge clients to review mail solicitations they receive? Because the scams sent out by trademark scammers are tricky and scary. We can’t emphasize enough — never pay any trademark fees to anyone other than us without checking with us first!
Author Archive for: Dineen
About Dineen Wasylik
This author has yet to write their bio.Meanwhile lets just say that we are proud Dineen Wasylik contributed a whooping 28 entries.
Entries by Dineen Wasylik
A recap of Jared and Dineen’s Appellate Practice Section activities and Dineen’s Business Law Section activities at the 2018 Florida Bar Annual Meeting.
It’s important to use a trademark lawyer rather than a DIY service like Trademarkia or Legal Zoom for your trademark registration. Here’s why. Today I had a successful small business ask me why they shouldn’t just use a do it yourself web service like LegalZoom or Trademarkia to apply for a trademark registration with the […]
Our own Jared Krukar has put together a fabulous slate for next week’s HCBA Appellate Practice Section Luncheon and CLE. Don’t miss the program on Wednesday April 5th at noon. Be sure to register for both the Luncheon and CLE! Luncheon – “Merit Retention in Florida: A Brief Primer” Judge Matthew Lucas. CLE – “An Appellate Medley: […]
Last week, the president signed S. 1890, the Defend Trade Secrets Act of 2016 into law, and for the first time trade secrets law has a Federal angle.
The Hillsborough County Bar is presenting two great upcoming Continuing Legal Education events, and Dineen Wasylik will be a featured speaker at each one.
The Supreme Court on Friday agreed to once again consider the proper standard for awarding attorney’s fees in copyright cases.
Anyone who gives or receives reviews should be sure to understand what is and is not actionable as defamation.
The public domain images are not only available for free use, but highly searchable.
In a decision that misstates one of the basic tenets of copyright law, the Eleventh Circuit this year held that the artist’s copyright infringement action failed because he had granted, by his course of actions, an implied nonexclusive license to the defendant to use his works.