See No Evil, Hear No Evil, Speak No Evil, Register No Evil Trademarks?: How Iancu v. Brunetti Changed Federal Trademark Law

Photo of Erik Brunetti leaving the Supreme Court of the United States after winning his lawsuit about registration of his trademark for his brand

Photo Credit: J. Scott Applewhite, Photograph of Brunetti leaving the Supreme Court after Oral Arguments for his case regarding the trademark registration status of his brand, in Supreme Court Sides with “Subversive” Clothing Designer in First Amendment Case, The Washington Post (June 24, 2019), https://www.washingtonpost.com/politics/courts_law/supreme-court-sides-with-apparel-maker-who-said-government-violated-first-amendment-by-denying-subversive-clothing-line-trademark/2019/06/24/717eb058-968a-11e9-916d-9c61607d8190_story.html?noredirect=on.

By: Kimberly Massey
Online Editor, American Journal of Trial Advocacy

Introduction

            Trademark registration is one of a few ways trademark owners can receive federal protection for their trademarks.[1]   Continue reading “See No Evil, Hear No Evil, Speak No Evil, Register No Evil Trademarks?: How Iancu v. Brunetti Changed Federal Trademark Law”