I remember back in law school when I first started learning about trademarks and copyrights.
I hadn't a clue what the difference was between them, or what they would have meant for my future business ventures.
You probably feel the same way.
That's why I decided that this weeks video would be a little different than ones I've done in the past. It's a bit more interactive and fun.
Not only did I talk briefly about the importance of trademarks and copyrights, but I also explained how they differ and then used some real world examples from around my house to show you the difference.
Can you tell the difference between a trademark and copyright?
Let's see… Enjoy.
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The Biggest Takeaways
- Trademarks and copyrights are both unique forms of intellectual property that serve different purposes in protecting your business.
- Many products in the marketplace use both trademarks and copyrights to make sure their intellectual property is properly protected. Books and images are one area where copyrights are extremely prevelant.
- When you are just getting started, it is important to protect your trademarks (i.e. your brand) FIRST. You receive copyright protection through the common law. But if you need to bring an infringement lawsuit, you will need to make sure your copyrights are registered.
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The content of this podcast episode is provided for informational purposes only and is not intended to constitute legal advice. You should not rely upon any information contained on this podcast episode for legal advice. Listening to The Legal Jim Podcast is not intended to and shall not create an attorney-client relationship between you and James W. Hart or The Hart Law Firm, P.A. d/b/a Hawthorn Law. Messages or other forms of communication that you transmit to this website will not create an attorney-client relationship and thus information contained in such communications may not be protected as privileged. Neither James W. Hart nor The Hart Law Firm, P.A. makes any representation, warranty, or guarantee about the accuracy of the information contained in this podcast episode or in links to other podcasts, resources or websites. This podcast is provided “as is,” does not represent that any particular outcome will result from listening to this episode. Your use listening to this podcast is at your own risk. You enjoy this podcast episode and its contents only for personal, non-commercial purposes. Neither James W. Hart, The Hart Law Firm, P.A., nor anyone acting on their behalf, will be liable under any circumstances for damages of any kind.