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Intellectual Property: Trade Secrets
 
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Peter McDermott says if you have a trade secret, there are critical steps you need to take to protect them. THIS VIDEO CAN HELP ANSWER: What is a trade secret? How do you protect them? How do you avoid infringing other people’s trade secrets? ABOUT THE KAUFFMAN FOUNDERS SCHOOL Visit the website: [http://bit.ly/1EW2br7] The Kauffman Founders School presents a powerful curriculum for entrepreneurs who wish to learn anywhere, anytime. The online education platform features experts presenting lectures in series modules designed to give Founders a rich learning experience, while also engaging them in lessons that will make a difference in their business today, tomorrow, and in the future. The Kauffman Founders School series modules include Powerful Presentations, Intellectual Property, Founder's Dilemmas, Entrepreneurial Selling, Entrepreneurial Marketing, Surviving the Entrepreneurial Life, Startups, and much more. © Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation. Video may not be used without permission. To enter a request for permission to use, contact [email protected] This video is for educational purposes only. Please consult your lawyer for legal advice suitable to your specific needs.
Lecture 34: Trade Secrets and Protection
 
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At the end of this video, you will be able to: - Define trade secrets. - Identify the advantages and disadvantages of protecting intellectual property through trade secrets. - Identify the roots of trade secret law in the United States. - Explain the purpose of the Uniform Trade Secrets Act. -------------------------------- Take the full course on Udemy.com: http://buff.ly/2mJVjNS Michelson20mm.org Michelsonip.com *Intellectual Property: Inventors, Entrepreneurs, Creators* A FREE Intellectual Property online course by The Michelson 20MM Foundation & IPO Education Foundation. Take the course on Udemy to develop a working knowledge of the basics of patents, copyrights, trademarks, and trade secrets. Brought to you by The Michelson 20MM Foundation & IPO Education Foundation, made possible by the generous support of Alya and Gary Michelson, M.D. -------------------------------- If you have questions or comments please email us at [email protected]
Trade Secrets
 
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If you want to learn about Trade Secrets this video provides a brief, yet informative introduction on what Trade Secrets are, why you should protect them, how they can impact a business’s bottom line, and their importance as Intellectual Property. Learn more: http://bit.ly/2mEMvX0. The video was produced by the Global Intellectual Property Academy in conjunction with the Office of Policy and International Affairs Enforcement team.
Views: 8485 USPTOvideo
What is TRADE SECRET? What does TRADE SECRET mean? TRADE SECRET meaning, definition & explanation
 
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What is TRADE SECRET? What does TRADE SECRET mean? TRADE SECRET meaning - TRADE SECRET definition - TRADE SECRET explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. A trade secret is a formula, practice, process, design, instrument, pattern, commercial method, or compilation of information not generally known or reasonably ascertainable by others by which a business can obtain an economic advantage over competitors or customers. In some jurisdictions, such secrets are referred to as "confidential information" but are generally not referred to as "classified information" in the United States, since that refers to government secrets protected by a different set of laws and practices. The precise language by which a trade secret is defined varies by jurisdiction (as do the particular types of information that are subject to trade secret protection). However, there are three factors that, although subject to differing interpretations, are common to all such definitions: a trade secret is information that: 1. Is not generally known to the public; 2. Confers some sort of economic benefit on its holder (where this benefit must derive specifically from its not being publicly known, not just from the value of the information itself); 3. Is the subject of reasonable efforts to maintain its secrecy. These three aspects are also incorporated in the TRIPS Agreement in Article 39. By comparison, under U.S. law, "A trade secret, as defined under 18 U.S.C. § 1839(3) (A), (B) (1996), has three parts: (1) information; (2) reasonable measures taken to protect the information; and (3) which derives independent economic value from not being publicly known". Trade secrets are an important, but invisible component of a company's intellectual property (IP). Their contribution to a company's value, measured as its market capitalization, can be major. Being invisible, that contribution is hard to measure. Patents are a visible contribution, but delayed, and unsuitable for internal innovations. Having an internal scoreboard provides insight into the cost of risks of employees leaving to serve or start competing ventures. In contrast to registered intellectual property, trade secrets are, by definition, not disclosed to the world at large. Instead, owners of trade secrets seek to protect trade secret information from competitors by instituting special procedures for handling it, as well as technological and legal security measures. Legal protections include non-disclosure agreements (NDAs), and work-for-hire and non-compete clauses. In other words, in exchange for an opportunity to be employed by the holder of secrets, an employee may sign agreements to not reveal their prospective employer's proprietary information, to surrender or assign to their employer ownership rights to intellectual work and work-products produced during the course (or as a condition) of employment, and to not work for a competitor for a given period of time (sometimes within a given geographic region). Violation of the agreement generally carries the possibility of heavy financial penalties which operate as a disincentive to reveal trade secrets. However, proving a breach of an NDA by a former stakeholder who is legally working for a competitor or prevailing in a lawsuit for breaching a non-compete clause can be very difficult. A holder of a trade secret may also require similar agreements from other parties he or she deals with, such as vendors, licensees, and board members. As a company can protect its confidential information through NDA, work-for-hire, and non-compete contracts with its stakeholders (within the constraints of employment law, including only restraint that is reasonable in geographic- and time-scope), these protective contractual measures effectively create a perpetual monopoly on secret information that does not expire as would a patent or copyright. The lack of formal protection associated with registered intellectual property rights, however, means that a third party not bound by a signed agreement is not prevented from independently duplicating and using the secret information once it is discovered, such as through reverse engineering.
Views: 4797 The Audiopedia
Intellectual Property: Patents, Trademarks, Copyrights, & Trade Secrets
 
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Intellectual property can be some of the most valuable assets a business can have. In this video, I explain the different types of intellectual property, how they are created, and some of the rights you have to your intellectual property. This video is not legal advice and is not a substitute for legal counsel from a licensed attorney.
How To Protect Your Intellectual Property & Trade Secrets
 
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http://www.starto.tv STARTO — THE show for the American Entrepreneur Security is important to startups. Learn about protecting your trade secrets from Startup Lawyer Jeffrey H. Kass with Polsinelli Shughart PC. http://www.starto.tv STARTO — THE show for the American Entrepreneur Our guest tonight is The Founder and CEO of a Startup called Full Contact, Bart Lorang Bart is a proven entrepreneur, executive and manager in the global technology industry. He is active in the startup technology community as an angel investor, strategic advisor and occasional speaker at industry events. STARTO — THE show for the American Entrepreneur http://www.starto.tv "We are in the process of discovering what crowd-funding + crowd-sourcing + the age of network intelligence means for humanity. Starto can help embolden, educate, and equip a new generation of entrepreneurs and problem solvers, and a new generation of companies. We are entering a perfect storm for innovation, one that just might rescue the global economy, and improve the quality of life for billions of people." —Eric Byler, Starto Executive Producer Social entrepreneurship expands opportunities for crowd-funding and building a customer base because consumers care about America, care about humanity, and care about the earth. The major technological challenges facing humanity have been plaguing us for decades if not hundreds of years, and they aren't being solved by existing organizations. In the 21st century, We the People will have a say about what companies get funded (see Starto Episode 2), and what goals these companies seek to achieve. Profiteers seeking to maximize profit at the expense of all else, and politicians seeking to consolidate power at the expense of all else, have proven to be a formula for disaster. What now? We can't count on a "silver bullet" to save us; we need to create a collaborative, socially responsible network that makes possible "silver buckshot." The democratization of venture capital (crowd-funding) and the democratization of media (everything on the web) are giving birth to a new American economy and a new global economy, one that can set new priorities that strive for things like the eradication of poverty, the eradication of disease, clean energy sources, and the preservation of our planet's resources. Starto.tv will do its part to inspire, inform, and equip a new generation of entrepreneurs who can, collectively, do things that no one can imagine today. Let's get to work! Bart is an amazing entrepreneur and heck of a great guy, please welcome Bart Lorang. http://www.starto.tv "We are in the process of discovering what crowd-funding + crowd-sourcing + the age of network intelligence means for humanity. Starto can help embolden, educate, and equip a new generation of entrepreneurs and problem solvers, and a new generation of companies. We are entering a perfect storm for innovation, one that just might rescue the global economy, and improve the quality of life for billions of people." —Eric Byler, Starto Executive Producer Social entrepreneurship expands opportunities for crowd-funding and building a customer base because consumers care about America, care about humanity, and care about the earth. The major technological challenges facing humanity have been plaguing us for decades if not hundreds of years, and they aren't being solved by existing organizations. In the 21st century, We the People will have a say about what companies get funded (see Starto Episode 2), and what goals these companies seek to achieve. Profiteers seeking to maximize profit at the expense of all else, and politicians seeking to consolidate power at the expense of all else, have proven to be a formula for disaster. What now? We can't count on a "silver bullet" to save us; we need to create a collaborative, socially responsible network that makes possible "silver buckshot." The democratization of venture capital (crowd-funding) and the democratization of media (everything on the web) are giving birth to a new American economy and a new global economy, one that can set new priorities that strive for things like the eradication of poverty, the eradication of disease, clean energy sources, and the preservation of our planet's resources. Starto.tv will do its part to inspire, inform, and equip a new generation of entrepreneurs who can, collectively, do things that no one can imagine today. Let's get to work!
Views: 5870 StartoTV
"Intellectual Property Basics: Understanding Patents, Trademarks, Copyrights and Trade Secrets"
 
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Speaker, author, and attorney Cliff Ennico presents an introduction to the complex world of patents, trademarks, copyrights, and trade secrets. Ennico is a nationally recognized expert on the legal, tax and regulatory issues facing entrepreneurs, small businesses, Internet retailers, and startup technology ventures in the United States.
Views: 740 Cliff Ennico
Trade Secrets & Intellectual Property in New Product Development
 
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The issue of trade secrets, confidential information, and whether to seek patent protection when new products are developed is a thorny one with employees coming and going between competitors and the risk being there for trade secrets to leak. Find out how to minimise your risks, and when or whether to patent new products.
Views: 22 Food Focus SA
U.S. Intellectual Property Law-Overview of Trade Secrets
 
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IP, overview of trade secrets
Views: 961 Ida M. Jones
Intellectual-Property/ Trade Secrets
 
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Taking one's Intellectual-Property shall always be a big Crime .Lipo
Views: 23 Lauren Eileen
Intellectual Property: Trademark Rights
 
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What is intellectual property. What is the difference between a trademark, copyright, patent and trade secret.
Views: 964 thetrademarklawyer
Intellectual Property-Trade Secret
 
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Video assignment for Ethic in Computing course.
Views: 11 Azrina Mastura
Intellectual Property: Cannabis Trade Secrets
 
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Trade Secrets are a somewhat mysterious but critically important way to protect your intellectual property. The cannabis industry is chalk full of trade secrets and anyone operating within the industry should be aware of this hugely important legal concept. For more information, please visit our website: https://www.thclegalgroup.com/get-a-quote/
Views: 14 THC Legal Group
The Trade Secrets Secrets of Intellectual Property: - What is Copyright Infringement
 
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An interview by Dan Kennedy with Seattle attorney Timothy B. McCormack, founder of McCormack Intellectual Property Law PS The "Don't Copy This* (aka "The Trade Secrets of Intellectual Property" Online Book & Video Series is an online Creative Commons law online book and video series by attorney Timothy B. McCormack, the founder of Seattle based Intellectual Property Law Firm, McCormack Intellectual Property Law PS. The Trade Secrets of Intellectual Property or Don't Copy This* online book series is divided into chapters that will be fully published as a book when done. Intellectual properties are one of these issues that touch everybody. This series is designed to help bring light to what law is and how it works. Dan Kennedy: Why should people care about copyrights? Timothy B. McCormack: Copyrights are important because they help to drive the economy. They help to incentivize artist and photographers. Some of them risk their lives to bring us images from the war zone or document human right atrocities. Look at the founding fathers, wrote copyrights into the Constitution itself. Today Intellectual Property is the state's second largest export. Copyrights are a really big deal. Dan Kennedy: Wow, So what exactly is a copyright? Timothy B. McCormack: A copyright is a legal property right one has in photographs, art, books, music, and artistic work. There are six exclusive copyrights and the most famous of which is the right to prevent other people from making a copy of your work without your permission. Dan Kennedy: If you write a book or create an image, do you own it forever? Timothy B. McCormack: If you write a book or take a picture you do not own it forever. You own it for your life plus 70 years, for your eras. Corporations are a flat 100 years. Dan Kennedy: What happens when photograph copyright expires? Tim McCormack: When copyright expire the photograph or the book goes into the public domain. What that means is it's free for everyone to use. Danny Kennedy: What if a copyright is not in the public domain? Timothy B. McCormack: If a photograph or book or painting is not in the public domain. It's copyrighted. The general rule is if you didn't create it you can't use it. Now there are exceptions. This video for example is going to be licensed under which is called, Creative Commons. That means you can copy it, you can distribute it, you can use it for educational purposes. You can't use it for commercial, you got to give attributions, and you can't change it. Damages for unauthorized use of copyrights can be pretty stiff. Up to $150,000, per infringement. So for example, unwillful infringement of ten images equals $1.5 million dollars. Danny Kennedy: Is there a way to figure out what is in the public domain? Timothy B. McCormack: Figuring out what's in the public domain is actually a tricky question. Certainly, anything like before 1923, is generally in the public domain, but even then you have to be careful. If I take a modern photograph of the Mona Lisa for example, I have a thin copyright in my picture of that painting. You can't use my picture; you got to go take your own. Danny Kennedy: So anything before 1923? Timothy B. McCormack: Generally, anything before 1923, is going to be in public domain. There are some new ones to that rule. Duke University Press actually did a pretty good treatment of that in a book called Bound by Law; it's actually a comic book. If you Google that, you can download a free copy. Generally, anything before 1923, but keep this in mind. The modern 35MM camera was invented around 1919 that means almost all photographs are copy righted. Danny Kennedy: How do you know it's actually copyrighted? Timothy B. McCormack: The moment a work of art is created it copyrights, that is the rule. The law wants to protect artist, photographers, and other creative people to make sure they get paid for their work. These copyrights help drive the economy. These artist and photographers help document the world, we want these people to get paid its important. This series is also relevant to copyright enforcement education and relates to topics such as Getty Images Demand Letters and Copyright Enforcement Demand Letters The series is also offered under the Creative Commons license and is designed to be distributed for non-commercial educational purposes. This is a legal series. The series is good for business owners, judges, law makers, inventors and creative people like photographers, artists and web designers. Topics range from copyright infringement liability to Getty Images Demand letter type issues. Visit Us at: http://thetradesecretsofintellectualproperty.com/
Views: 7793 Timothy McCormack
Copyrights Trademarks Trade Secrets Patents
 
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Subject:Biotechnology Paper: Environmental Biotechnology
Views: 479 Vidya-mitra
Justin Allen - Overview Intellectual Property: Patents, Trademarks, Copyrights and Trade Secrets
 
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Justin Allen, M.S., J.D., Partner, Riverside Law, leads a discussion titled "An Overview of Intellectual Property including Patents, Trademarks, Copyrights and Trade Secrets", during the February 1, 2013 M&M Mars Executive Lecture Series for The Business Department at Elizabethtown College.
Views: 5594 Elizabethtown College
The Four Flavors of Intellectual Property: Patents, Copyright, Trademarks, and Trade Secrets
 
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Bob MacWright, Executive Director - Salk Institute Office of Technology Development
Views: 8114 Salk Institute
What are Trade Secrets?
 
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http://thebusinessprofessor.com/what-are-trade-secrets/ This video explains what is a trade secret and the requirements for securing a trade secret as intellectual property rights. Find more free resources at TheBusinessProfessor.com
Views: 4213 Jason Mance Gordon
How To Protect Your Company's Trade Secrets & Intellectual Property -- FL Lawyer Steve Kramer
 
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How To Protect Your Company's Trade Secrets & Intellectual Property -- Central FL Lawyer Steve Kramer http://www.mykramerlawfirm.com Listen as Florida attorney Steve Kramer lets you know how to protect your company's trade secrets and intellectual property. A trade secret can be a formula, recipe, process or design specifically for your company that no one else knows about and gives you an advantage over the rest of the market. A great example of a trade secret would be the recipe for Coca-Cola. It's a well-guarded secret known by very few people within the company. But that trade secret has to be protected or that company's advantage would be lost to other competitors out there. You can protect your trademark by doing things like having your staff or anyone who works with you independently sign documents about levels of secrecy or non-disclosure agreements. Or you may use non-compete agreements and feel these work better with your company. Either way, you need to protect what makes your company unique and successful. Let us show you how. Watch the video now to learn more. For more information about intellectual property law and my firm, visit our educational website at http://www.mykramerlawfirm.com, where you connect with us via Twitter or Facebook. If you have legal questions, I want you to call me at (877) 493-4847. I welcome your call. The Kramer Law Firm Main Office 1057 Maitland Center Commons Blvd. Suite 101, Maitland, FL 32751 407.834.4847 Tampa Office 8875 Hidden River Pkwy, Ste. 300 Tampa, FL 33637 813.975.7463 Downtown Orlando Office 37 N. Orange Avenue, Suite 500 Orlando, FL 32801 407.834.4847
Views: 477 Kramer Law Firm
Intellectual Property: The Defend Trade Secrets Act of 2016
 
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R. Mark Halligan (Fisherbroyles, LLP) and John Ford (Sienna Group, LLC) discuss the Defend Trade Secrets Act of 2016 and its impact on the protection of trade secret intellectual property. Get more information at http://www.thetso.com
Views: 641 Trade Secret Office
The Anatomy of a Trade Secrets Claim
 
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https://www.mayerbrown.com/experience/Trade-Secrets/ https://www.mayerbrown.com/experience/Consumer-Litigation-Class-Actions/ https://www.mayerbrown.com/experience/Intellectual-Property/ Certain issues arise in virtually all trade secret misappropriation disputes—whether the plaintiff pursues its case in federal court under the recently enacted Defend Trade Secrets Act (DTSA) or under one of the 48 state law statutes based on the Uniform Trade Secrets Act (UTSA). Consideration of these common issues is critical to assessing the strengths and weaknesses of trade secret claims and defenses. Please join lawyers from Mayer Brown’s Litigation & Dispute Resolution practice for an overview of the essential elements of a trade secret misappropriation claim, as well as potential defenses to such claims, and emerging developments in cases decided under DTSA. Topics will include: Pleading requirements under DTSA and the UTSA Reasonably identifying the trade secret: What does a plaintiff have to tell a defendant about the trade secret and when in the proceedings does it have to be told? What are the differences between DTSA and UTSA? How do you survive summary judgment? What are the parameters of a protectable “trade secret”? What constitutes “improper use”? Is influencing the development of a product sufficient, and does the trade secret need to be “incorporated” or “embodied” into the defendant’s product? What kinds of reasonable safeguards must be taken to maintain a trade secret? Are NDAs required or are promises of confidentiality sufficient? How much disclosure is too much? Damages theories for misappropriation Reasonable royalties Lost profits Causation and methodology defenses Early developments in DTSA litigation
Views: 371 Mayer Brown
Pros and Cons of Trade Secrets versus Patents
 
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In this interview with Michael Van Loy, Member in the Intellectual Property Section of the law firm of Mintz Levin, we discuss the pros and cons of using trade secrets versus patents to protect your intellectual property. For more information visit: http://questfusion.com/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/QuestFusion Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/QuestFusion/ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/patrickhenryquestfusion
Patents vs. Trade Secrets
 
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In this episode, we discuss key differences between a trade secret and a patent. We cover different scenarios where each may be appropriate.
Views: 1734 Inventor's Quick Tips
Intellectual Property [PART 4]: Trade Secrets | A Minute Smarter - 023
 
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Do you know what protects the intellectual property of companies like KFC and Coca Cola? Find out in this episode of A Minute Smarter. —————————— TRANSCRIPT: Intellectual property—part four: trade secrets. Coming up next on A Minute Smarter. The fourth type of intellectual property, in addition to patents, trademarks, and copyrights, is trade secrets. Trade secrets consist of information and can include a formula, pattern, compilation, program, device, method, technique or process. To meet the most common definition of a trade secret, it must be used in business, and give an opportunity to obtain an economic advantage over competitors who do not know or use it. The USPTO further states that trade secrets commonly share these three elements: A trade secret is information that has value by virtue of not being generally known. The information has value to others who cannot legitimately obtain the information. The information is subject to reasonable efforts to maintain its secrecy. Additionally, it is a business’ responsibility to identify and secure its own trade secrets. A well-known example of a trade secret is Colonel Sanders’ special blend of herbs and spices for his Kentucky Fried Chicken. The original handwritten recipe is kept in a safe in Kentucky, and only a few select employees know the recipe and are bound by a confidentiality agreement. Another example is soft drink giant, Coca-Cola. They chose to brand their recipe as a trade secret rather than patenting it. Why? Because under a patent the ingredients would eventually be disclosed. As a trade secret, it can be kept a secret forever. For more information on trade secrets, visit www.USPTO.gov. And now, you’re a minute smarter. —————————— Connect with us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/JMGAcreative/ Connect with us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/jmgaartist Connect with us on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/juliamcfarland/ Visit our website: www.jmgacreative.com email us: [email protected] call us: 618-633-1861
Views: 27 JMGA Creative
INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY in HINDI
 
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Find the notes of INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY on this link - https://viden.io/knowledge/intellectual-property?utm_campaign=creator_campaign&utm_medium=referral&utm_source=youtube&utm_term=ajaze-khan-1
Views: 80429 LearnEveryone
About The Trade Secrets of Intellectual Property: Don't Copy This* - An Online Book and Video Series
 
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A Video introducing the On-Book and Video Series: The Trade Secrets of Intellectual Property. Each episode will educate viewers on an aspect of Copyright and Intellectual Property Law. Visit us at: http://thetradesecretsofintellectualproperty.com/ Trade_Secrets_ of_Intellectual_Property_About
Views: 1037 Timothy McCormack
All About AIPLA IP law, copyright, trademark, patent, trade secrets, CLE
 
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All about AIPLA, IP law, copyright, trademark, patent, trade secrets, CLE
Views: 41 AIPLA TV
Intellectual Property: Laws enacted regarding trade secrets - Getlegal com
 
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If you have confidential information critical to the success of your company, such as the formula, pattern, design, computer program, method, technique or process, you may be able to obtain a patent to protect your business from unfair competition. Designating your information as a trade secret, and taking appropriate steps to ensure the confidentiality of that information, may be a better alternative. Trade Secrets vs. Patents Read More: http://public.getlegal.com/legal-info-center/trade-secrets/
Views: 5 GetLegal
Lecture 38: Remedies for Misappropriation
 
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At the end of this video, you will be able to: - Describe how injunctions are used to enjoin actual and threatened misappropriations of trade secrets. - Explain how remedies are awarded under the Uniform Trade Secrets Act. -------------------------------- Take the full course on Udemy.com: http://buff.ly/2mJVjNS Michelson20mm.org Michelsonip.com *Intellectual Property: Inventors, Entrepreneurs, Creators* A FREE Intellectual Property online course by The Michelson 20MM Foundation & IPO Education Foundation. Take the course on Udemy to develop a working knowledge of the basics of patents, copyrights, trademarks, and trade secrets. Brought to you by The Michelson 20MM Foundation & IPO Education Foundation, made possible by the generous support of Alya and Gary Michelson, M.D. -------------------------------- If you have questions or comments please email us at [email protected]
Secure Intellectual Property and Trade Secrets with Netwrix Auditor
 
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Netwrix Auditor is a visibility platform that more than 900 industrial organizations around the world trust to secure sensitive data and prove IT compliance. Do you find it challenging to harden the security of your intellectual property and trade secrets from internal and external threats? It doesn’t have to be. Introducing Netwrix Auditor, a visibility platform for user behavior analysis and risk mitigation that more than 900 industrial organizations use to ensure the security of their sensitive data. Locate all the sensitive data you store and classify it so you can start with the areas that are most important. Quickly identify and remediate cybersecurity weak points that put sensitive data at risk, including: • Excessive access rights to sensitive data that could lead to privilege abuse and data leaks • Insufficiently secure user accounts that might be exploited by attackers • Potentially harmful executables on file shares that host your intellectual property and trade secrets • Vulnerable servers that could serve as entry points to your environment Detect and respond to active data security threats better and faster by: • Getting alerts on events that endanger sensitive data, such as mass file modifications that could be ransomware in progress • Identifying the users who perform the most harmful activity over time and might be hunting for data to steal Finally, slash preparation time for compliance audits using out-of-the-box reports aligned with common standards like ISO/IEC 27001 and SOX. Learn more about how Netwrix Auditor empowers IT teams to ensure the ongoing availability of critical industrial systems so their companies can meet their sales and supply agreements.
Views: 25 Netwrix
Introduction to Intellectual Property: Crash Course IP 1
 
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This week, Stan Muller launches the Crash Course Intellectual Property mini-series. So, what is intellectual property, and why are we teaching it? Well, intellectual property is about ideas and their ownership, and it's basically about the rights of creators to make money from their work. Intellectual property is so pervasive in today's world, we thought you ought to know a little bit about it. We're going to discuss the three major elements of IP: Copyright, Patents, and Trademarks. ALSO, A DISCLAIMER: he views expressed in this video do not necessarily reflect those of the United States Copyright Office, the Library of Congress, or the United States Government. The information in this video is distributed on "As Is" basis, without warranty. While precaution has been taken in the preparation of the video, the author shall not have any liability to any person or entity with respect to any loss or damage caused or alleged to be caused directly or indirectly by any information contained in the work. This video is intended for educational purposes only and is not intended to be, nor should it be construed as, legal advice. Intellectual property law is notoriously fact specific, and this video (or any other single resource) cannot substitute for expert guidance from qualified legal counsel. To obtain legal guidance relevant to your particular circumstances, you should consult a qualified lawyer properly licensed in your jurisdiction. You can contact your local bar association for assistance in finding such a lawyer in your area. The Magic 8 Ball is a registered Trademark of Mattel Citation 1: Brand, Stewart. Quote from speech given at first Hackers' Conference, 1984 Citation 2: Plato, Phaedrus. 390 BC p. 157 Crash Course is now on Patreon! You can support us directly (and have your contributions matched by Patreon through April 30th!) by signing up at http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Thanks to the following Patrons for their generous monthly contributions that help keep Crash Course free for everyone forever: Suzanne, Dustin & Owen Mets, Amy Fuller, Simon Francis Max Bild-Enkin, Ines Krueger, King of Conquerors Gareth Mok, Chris Ronderos, Gabriella Mayer, jeicorsair, Tokyo Coquette Boutique, Konradical the nonradical TO: Everyone FROM: Bob You CAN'T be 'Based off' of anything! BASED ON! TO: the world FROM: denial Nou Ani Anquietas. Hic Qua Videum. Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 549817 CrashCourse
Intellectual Property
 
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A general overview of intellectual property, the main issues facing entrepreneurs, including patents, trademarks, copy writes and trade secrets. http://www.brainyacks.com/aew/intellectual-property
Views: 1367 Quatere
Software Trade Secrets Defined
 
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Buy The Software IP Detective's Handbook: Measurement, Comparison, and Infringement Detection: http://www.informit.com/store/product.aspx?isbn=0137035330 The Software IP Detective's Handbook author, Bob Zeidman, discusses software trade secrets, the steps needed to protect them, and how trade secret protection differs from patent protection.
Views: 155 OnSoftware
What is Intellectual Property?
 
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Intellectual Property law overview. Patents, Trademarks, Copyrights, Trade Secrets explanation of each area of the law and how they are different, and how they are similar. Intellectual property is distinguished from all other property rights in that they are both intangible and inexhaustible. Intellectual property is similar to other property rights in that they each posses the right to exclude. Patents protect inventions. New, useful, non-obvious processes, machines, articles of manufacture, and compositions of matter Copyrights protect expressions of ideas, not the underlying idea. Trade Secrets protect information and ideas of commercial value which are secret Trademarks protect the symbols by which products and services are identified in the marketplace.
Views: 1979 exfrr
Trade Secrets Training Program - Executive IP
 
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http://executiveip.com An effective trade secret program can yield the most valuable jewels in your intellectual property portfolio. With potential for exclusivity of perpetual duration, coupled with their never-to-be-published nature, trade secrets can be more valuable than patents, copyrights, and trademarks. But, because of their inherent fragility, one mistake can lead to their immediate and permanent destruction. This program is intended to provide business and technical professionals with fundamental information about trade secrets. What is proprietary information as compared with trade secrets, and why they valuable? How do you know if you have an enforceable trade secret? How are trade secrets typically lost? What are the consequences for loss? For theft? How do you decide between a trade secret and a patent? And, how do you effectively keep and disclose trade secrets without losing them? Contact us today to evaluate our training materials and enroll your employees in our free pilot program. - What Is a Trade Secret? - How are Trade Secrets lost and what are the consequences? - Considerations for Trade Secret Decisions and Disclosures? - Trade Secret Nondisclosure Agreements (NDAs) and Enforcement?
Views: 125 Executive IP
Identifying Trade Secret Assets
 
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https://www.ganzkowlaw.com This video describes the kind of information that can qualify for protection as intellectual property called a “trade secret”, how a trade secret is defined legally and the importance of maintaining the confidential nature of the trade secret information to benefit from legal protection. Almost any kind of information can qualify for trade secret protection if the information meets the legal test. Business customer lists, formulas, processes and know-how can all qualify as trade secrets. To identify trade secret information a business may own, the business is encouraged to conduct audits and develop checklists designed for this purpose. The legal test for a trade secret can be stated generally as: (1) information which has economic or competitive value; (2) which is not generally known by competitors of the owner of the information; (3) for which the owner has taken reasonable steps to ensure confidentiality and non-disclosure to others. The protection of trade secret information is a requirement of the legal test that its owner must meet. Unlike other forms of intellectual property, trade secrets are not registered with any government agency to provide legal rights. Trade secrets are maintained by providing physical security when necessary and by placing those with access to the trade secret under legally binding confidentiality and non-disclosure agreements. Other steps may be needed as well, dependent on what is reasonable under the circumstances. The law provides protection for the misappropriation of the trade secret by others through theft, fraud or other means. There is no recourse under the law against those who discover the trade secret independently, through their own efforts or expense of money and time.

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