MTV’s Intellectual Property Bar puts a $10,000 cap on lawsuits against brands.
But in addition to that, the site also says it can make a “significant contribution to the development of intellectual property law,” and provides advice on “the proper interpretation of the law.”
It also says “the bar for copyright infringement is much lower than the bar for trademark infringement, so there is no need to prove a prior restraint.”
If you’re wondering how the bar is determined, the answer is by “the amount of work that is claimed by the copyright holder,” which is based on the total amount of copyright infringement or trademark infringement a brand has.
For example, if you own the trademark “Pornstar,” you’re covered by the Copyright Act, and so you’re entitled to sue for copyright and trademark infringement.
The site also notes that the “bar for copyright misuse is much higher than for trademark misuse,” so the bar will be higher for those who infringe.
As we wrote in April, this could create a situation where brands might be required to pay out of their own pocket to those that actually violate their trademarks.
But if you’re in a situation like that, it may be worth paying a few bucks to have your intellectual property protected.
MTV’s Intellectual Copyright Bar: A list of brands that may face a $1,000 licensing fee.
[Photo by Vadim Dukarev/Getty Images] The Intellectual Property Protection Act, or IPPA, has a long history of being abused and being abused to its detriment.
When it was passed in 1995, the law was designed to address copyright trolls, who sue brands for infringement of their intellectual property.
The IPPA was originally intended to address counterfeiting and piracy, but has been used as a weapon against non-copyright holders, too.
That’s why the site says “anyone who uses the IPPA as a means to assert a claim against you is subject to liability, even if the claim is frivolous, and even if they are acting on a legal basis.”
The site does note, however, that “any infringement claim will be subject to the terms and conditions of the IPP.”
That means that the IPPR can be used as an attack weapon against those who are just doing business as usual.
“As a general rule, a troll will pay a fee to settle the claim,” the site warns.
“Trolls are not required to file an infringement claim with the court, and they have the option of not filing an infringement complaint with the IPPP if they wish.
If you believe you have been the victim of a troll, you may wish to contact your local law enforcement agencies.”
It adds, however that if you do file an alleged infringement complaint, “we will have the ability to take any necessary action to protect you.”
In short, the IPPMA is not a tool to protect intellectual property rights, it’s a tool used to harass people and get their money.
If you’ve got an issue with your brand being used as part of the Intellectual Property Security Enforcement Act, you can reach out to the FTC or the U.S. Department of Justice.
And if you think you’ve been misused, you should probably contact the law firm.