We hear all the time about cybersquatters acting in bad faith. In fact, this is at the very heart of UDRP Paragraph 4(a)(iii), which requires brand owners to prove that a disputed domain name “has been registered and is being
In some instances, including a brand name in a domain name can be a matter of “fair use”. In other instances, including a brand name in a domain name can cause public confusion or be considered bad faith use. In this post, UDRP expert Steve Levy discusses how the outcome of a UDRP case can depend on whether a brand and its products are specifically being targeted.
Just because a website changes it’s content after getting slapped with a UDRP complaint letter, doesn’t mean it’s not Trademark infringement. Learn more!