Picking a name for a business or product is one of the first steps for any new venture. However, many companies don’t register their trademarks...
Street art remains controversial and the rights artists have over their works continues to be a messy subject but is it illegal?
Don't be at a disadvantage when negotiating against an experienced opposing party. Here a few things to consider to even the playing field.
Given the popularity of street art, video mash-ups, remixes, or pop art, it's important to know whether the works being used are copyright-free.
Artists and lawyers don’t usually get to work together. But the perfect opportunity arises when you want to take an art business to the next level.
A team of scientists, programmers and historians have created an algorithm that created a physical work of art that mimics the look of a genuine Rembrandt painting. But can a computer generated work have copyright protection?
Many people think if they pay for creative work, they own the copyright but as you'll see in this article, that isn't always the case.
Are street photographers protected when taking photos of strangers in public or are they invading the subject's right to privacy?
Knowing more about copyright and fair use will help you determine what is yours to use and what is off limits.
Your name is a corporate asset with real tangible value, and protecting it is an important business consideration. A trademark may be the answer.
Registering your work with the U.S. Copyright Office is the most effective way to ensure you'll be fairly compensated in a copyright infringement lawsuit.