InternationalUSRemember you can easily switch between MIP US and MIP International at any time

Dates set for .tel sunrise

James Nurton, Paris


Trade mark owners will have two months, starting from December 3 this year, in which to protect their brands in the new .tel top-level domain (TLD)

Dot-tel, which was approved as a sponsored TLD by ICANN in May 2006, is designed to be used by individuals and businesses to publish contact data, such as telephone numbers, email addresses, domains and social networking information.

The sunrise period, in which trade mark owners can register their rights, will last from 1500 GMT on December 3 2008 to February 2 2009. Registrations will last for three years.


Please log in to read the rest of this article.

New to Managing Intellectual Property? Take advantage of one week’s FREE access and become a Managing IP member today. It’s free to join and the benefits start straight away.

Already registered?

Please make sure you log in to read the rest of the article.

Log in

Join us now

Gain 7 days FREE access when you register now.

Join here

profile

Managing IP

ManagingIP

ManagingIP profile

The week in IP - @mdloney's round-up: Ford, Google, Oracle, patent grants, Led Zep, trolls http://t.co/AjdMvgYP3B http://t.co/vKhF6mUyAV

May 29 2015 07:28 ·  reply ·  retweet ·  favourite
ManagingIP profile

@TGraulund @jakobballing That does seem the most likely reason. But it may backfire if companies cut back on filings!

May 29 2015 04:18 ·  reply ·  retweet ·  favourite
ManagingIP profile

@TGraulund If anyone could explain the logic behind putting fees up by this amount, in current business environment, we'd be grateful!

May 29 2015 02:58 ·  reply ·  retweet ·  favourite
More from the Managing IP blog


INTA Daily News 2015

Read this year's INTA Daily News - published daily by Managing IP direct from the INTA Annual Meeting in San Diego


June 2015

The fine line between abuse and fair use at the PTAB

Hedge fund manager Kyle Bass has outraged the pharma and biotech industries by seeking to invalidate their patents at the PTAB, with some observers linking his attacks to short-selling of company stocks. Michael Loney reports on a controversy that goes to the heart of the US patent system



Most read articles

Supplements