« Q & A: Google’s Landmark Victory over Viacom | Main | Tony Berman to speak on a panel at the Audio Engineering Conference »

July 23, 2010

TrackBack

TrackBack URL for this entry:
http://www.typepad.com/services/trackback/6a00d83530428f69e2013485a5455a970c

Listed below are links to weblogs that reference Agreeing to License: How Do I Get Out Of This Mess? – License Duration and Termination :

Comments

jim chamberlain

excellent site credit to bloggers

moulin de café

So informative things are provided here,I really happy to read this post,I was just imagine about it and you provided me the correct information I really bookmark it,for further reading,So thanks for sharing the information.

swords

I'm a blog aficionado and with so many blogs on the internet now, very few stand out. This blog fixed my notice and I thought that I would post to let you know that.

rubbellose lotto

Very good to have found your page , needed to know something, and I found it.

rent villa

I started to add them up in my head now. Thanks for your sharing.

Testking LX0-101

because you are always so well informed on these issues, I would like to know if you are so kind to give me a couple of good sources.

caberg v2r

I really happy to read this post,I was just imagine about it and you provided me the correct information I really bookmark it,for further reading,So thanks for sharing the information.

mp3 songs

This can be completed by in agreement to an end date during the negotiations stage In the second example, above, let’s say the parties had settled that the allocation license was to last for three years, and had email placement supporting this point.

Testking 70-680

approached here at BEAT-LAW by a computer wondering if she could modify a licensing accord she'd entered into without any penalization (i.e. without feat entangled in proceedings). My foremost response was to snap a copy of her pass and look for the stated 'term', or period of the liberty.

David Ainbender

Excellent post, Tony. A related inverse of this is can you have an oral _exclusive_ license? No -- see, one of my favorite Kozinski 9th Cir. opinions, Effects Assoc. vs. Cohen -- "Most business people do contracts. In Hollywood, they do lunch. A writing is required under the Copyright Act to transfer exclusive rights. It doesn't have to be the Magna Carta, a simple one line written agreement will suffice."

The comments to this entry are closed.