Published June 2000
by University of Toronto Press .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||210|
The Canadian Intellectual Property Office (CIPO) is responsible for the administration and processing of the greater part of intellectual property in Canada. CIPO's areas of activity include: patents, trademarks, copyrights, industrial designs and integrated circuit topographies. Canadian Intellectual Property Law and Strategy is organized into three parts: The first part of the book is devoted to trademarks. The book, in addition to providing an overview of Canadian trademark law, deals with how a foreign trademark owner can use the system most advantageously. Defining and regulating 'intellectual property' is a growing industry for information brokers, economists, and the legal profession. While other authors have documented the intellectual property (IP) market and its laws (copyright, patents, trademarks, and licensing), Bruce Doern and Markus Sharaput are the first Canadian political scientists to make the leap from simple description to. Canadian Intellectual Property Law and Strategy provides a comprehensive overview of Canadian law relating to trademarks, copyright and industrial designs, along with strategic, practice-oriented commentary regarding how such laws can best be used for business book provides a unique, strategic, transnational approach to protecting IP rights in Canada for legal practitioners.
Canadian Intellectual Property Law: Cases and Materials, 2nd Edition offers a thorough understanding of foundational concepts such as copyright, patents, trademarks, industrial designs, passing off, and confidentiality. This casebook contains extracts from leading Canadian cases and IP legislation, paired with commentary and discussion questions. Intellectual property. Intellectual property (IP) is a creation of the mind. IP includes inventions, literary and artistic works, designs and symbols, and names and images used in business. A book of Canadian innovation (PDF: KB; 16 pages) Doing business abroad: Protecting your IP (PDF: KB; 1 page). Canadian Patent Office Record (CPOR) Manual of Patent Office Practice; Intellectual property blog posts; All related publications. Statistics. Monthly production statistics; CIPO Corporate statistics; Performance Targets. Intellectual property has become the new wealth of the lateth century. In this important essentials book, David Vaver provides a lively examination of the three fields of Canadian intellectual property law, copyrights, patents, and trade-marks. Intellectual Property Law is written in non-technical language and answers the following questions.
Canadian Intellectual Property Laws for Dummies Paperback – January 1, by Henri Charmasson (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating. See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Paperback, January 1, "Please retry" $ — $/5(1). Canadian Intellectual Property Review The Canadian Intellectual Property Review (CIPR) is a double-blind peer reviewed journal. It is sent to over 1, IPIC members at no cost and can be purchased by non-members for a fee. Canadian Intellectual Property Law For Dummies Paperback out of 5 stars 1 rating. See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Amazon Price New from Used from Paperback "Please retry" CDN$ — CDN$ Paperback CDN$ 4 Used from CDN$ Reviews: 1. Intellectual property  is the legal rights that result from intellectual activity in the industrial, scientific, literary, and artistic fields (Canadian Intellectual Property Office, ). The four main types of intellectual property are patents, trademarks, copyrights, and trade secrets (Figure “Types of Intellectual Property”).