A Trade Mark can be one (or a combination) of the following:
- A business name
- A product name
- A sub-brand
- A distinctive catchphrase
- A logo, picture or symbol
- A colour, word, letter, number or sound
- A distinctive product shape
- A scent
Trade marks are used by businesses to distinguish their goods and services from those of your competitors. A registered trade mark provides you with exclusive rights to your brand, Australia-wide, for a period of 10 years.
At Kalus Kenny Intelex, our lawyers have in-depth knowledge about protecting your trade marks. Our team understands the registration process in Australia and internationally to allow you a smooth and seamless protection of your mark.
Why choose Kalus Kenny Intelex Lawyers?
The Kalus Kenny Intelex Intellectual Property Team prides itself on understanding business from the inside out. We get that your IP is your brand identity and the very essence of what gives you a competitive advantage in business. For some businesses, the IP it owns can be its most valuable asset. Our job is to assist you in piecing together the intellectual property puzzle to ensure you are properly protected.
Experience is the difference.
From our Knowledge Base
Just in the nick of time - the COVID-19 Omnibus (Emergency Measures) (Commercial Leases and Licences) Regulations 2020 have been amended. The amendments take effect from 29 September 2020. Some of the most important changes are around the rent relief application...
Court affirms fiduciary duties are not discretionary – Lessons for directors, trustees and professional advisors
In 2015/2016 it was recorded that there were nearly 850,000 trusts used in Australia holding more than $3 trillion worth of assets. But, how many people really understand trusts, and the obligations that go with them. Twigg v Twigg (No 4); Lambert v Twigg Investments...
The Federal Government will extend the temporary relief measures for financially distressed individuals and businesses to 31 December 2020. The measures include: 1. The period within which a statutory demand must be complied is extended from 21 days to 6 months 2. The...