We, at Stratjuris Law Partners recognize that in order to maximally capitalize on any business, in addition to efficient business value creation, effective trademark management is extremely imperative. 

Our team of highly experienced trademark attorneys provide value added trademark services to help clients maximize business value from their trademarks. With in-depth understanding of trademark law, our Trademark team offers a wide range of trademark services to cater a large clientele. Our expertise lies in adhering to strict timelines while also supplying following high-quality services to propel your organization’s competitive curve.

Our services

Trademark Search And Opinion

Performing a trademark search is a crucial step for individuals or businesses looking to register a new mark. This search helps to determine whether a similar or identical trademark already exists, which can prevent legal issues and conflicts in the future. We cater our diverse range of clientele to trademark search and analysis by:

  • Identifying relevant trademark classes: We help in evaluating a mark, and determining the classes of goods or services associated thereto as per your requirements.
  • Using online trademark databases: We carry out trademark searches on USPTO Trademark database, IPO Trademark database, EUIPO Trademark database, WIPO Global Brand Database. In addition to this, we also implement proprietary search tools/databases such as, Mikelegal, Dennemeyer, Kangxin, etc.
  • Strategizing search: We implement evaluation, and identification of search variants, including different spellings, plurals, and synonyms, in addition to conventional key searches.
  • Considering phonetic similarities: Trademarks with similar pronunciations may also pose a risk, so we consider phonetic similarities during our search.
  • Checking for similar logos or designs: For marks that include a unique logo or design element, we search for similar visual elements to ensure that there is no confusion.
  • Searching on social media and domains: We carry out searches on social media platforms and domain name registries to see if similar trademarks are in use online.
  • Carrying out in-depth analysis of the search results to determine the registrability/distinctiveness of a trademark 
  • Drafting reports to provide legal opinion/approach/statement of distinctiveness.

Time duration: 2-6 working days as per requirement.

Preparing Trademark Application Docket

Preparing a trademark application docket involves creating a detailed representation of the trademark and the statement of use (Affidavit) for the mark that you wish to register. The drafting process is important because the trademark application is based on this disclosure. The key aspects considered by our trademark attorneys during trademark filing as per jurisdictional requirements are:

  • Clearly Defining the Trademark and its elements: Providing a clear and concise identification of the trademark and its elements. This includes any distinctive words, phrases, symbols, logos, or designs that you want to protect.
  • Specifying the Type of Mark: Indicating whether the trademark is a word mark, or a device mark. 
  • Preparing user Affidavit to claim the earliest commercial use date of the Trademark and evidence related thereto.
  • Describing the Goods or Services: Clearly identifying the goods or services associated with the trademark. Specifying and using language that accurately reflects the nature of the products or services. Using the appropriate class or classes as per the international classification system.
  • Considering the Language: Ensuring that the language used in the description is clear and unambiguous. Avoiding overly technical or confusing terms.
  • Including any Slogans or Taglines: If your trademark includes a slogan or tagline, we aim to include the same in the description. This is particularly important if you intend to use and protect the slogan along with the main trademark.
  • Considering Internationalization: To use or protect your trademark internationally, we consider including translations and transliterations of the mark if applicable.
  • Reviewing and Revising: Before finalizing trademark description, we review it carefully for accuracy and completeness. We carry out any necessary revisions to ensure that the description accurately reflects your intended trademark.

We understand that trademark drafting process is crucial, as the information provided within the draft is applied throughout during the registration. A well-drafted trademark description can help streamline the registration process and enhance the protection of your intellectual property.

With in-depth knowledge of Trademark law, our Trademark attorneys also expertise in preparing well-curated/well-articulated user affidavit and power of attorney drafts to fortify your trademark. 

Time duration: 2-6 working days as per requirement.

Trademark Filing (India or Overseas) 

Filing a trademark is a legal process that involves registering a distinctive sign, symbol, or design associated with goods or services to distinguish them from those of others. Our team caters a wide range of clientele to:

  • Domestic filing: 

Filing a trademark application in India involves a series of steps to secure protection for a brand name, logo, or other distinctive elements associated with goods or services. The process is governed by the Trade Marks Act, 1999. We specialise in:

  • Submitting the trademark application to the Trademarks Registry in India with appropriate forms and fees. Applications can be filed online through the official website or physically at the appropriate office.
  • International filing:


Filing an international trademark involves seeking protection for a trademark in multiple countries through a unified and streamlined process. The Madrid System for the International Registration of Marks, administered by the World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO), is one of the primary mechanisms for international trademark filing. We specialise in:

  • Evaluating the eligibility of the mark for international filing.
  • Ensuring filing of domestic application to ensure basis for international filing.
  • Preparing clear representation of trademark and ensuring that it meets the requirements of WIPO and the specific regulations of the designated countries/ countries of interest.
  • Submitting the international application through the national intellectual property office in the home country.
  • Evaluating and determining/ or designating the designated member countries. This is usually directly determined by the applicant or as per the examination reports produced by the international bureau.

Our well-systemized filing services adhere to the local requisites and assure fortified and swiftly timed/quick-paced/fast paced Trademark filings within the desired jurisdictions (India or Overseas). 

Time duration: 2-3 days for Indian filing and 2-3 weeks for Madrid Filing.

Trademark Monitoring

Trademark monitoring is a crucial aspect of protecting your brand and preventing dilution thereof. It involves actively keeping an eye on various sources to identify any potentially infringing or conflicting uses of your trademark. By monitoring your trademark, you can take prompt action against unauthorized or confusingly similar uses, helping to maintain the distinctiveness and value of your brand (even though they may belong to a different domain). 

Our team provides well-regulated assessment and reporting of trademarks that closely relate to our client’s criteria, permitting them to feasible undertake suitable action to curb any potential infringement. We cater our clientele to:

✔ Identifying relevant trademarks: 

  • Determining the trademarks that are essential to your business or personal brand.
  • Including registered trademarks, pending applications, and common law trademarks (those in use without formal registration).

✔ Evaluating and identifying relevant monitoring tools:

  • Utilizing various tools and services to monitor trademark databases, domain registrations, social media platforms, and online marketplaces. Automated monitoring services can help track new trademark applications, publications, and potential infringements.

✔ Evaluating trademark Databases: Regularly checking official trademark databases maintained by government agencies, such as India, Nepal, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, China and Gulf Countries. 

✔ Domain Name Monitoring: Monitoring domain name registrations to identify any instances of cybersquatting or domain names that could create confusion with the filed trademark.

✔ Social Media Monitoring: Keeping an eye on social media platforms for unauthorized use of the filed trademark. This includes usernames, profiles, and content that may infringe on your brand.

✔ Marketplace Monitoring: Checking online marketplaces, such as Amazon or eBay, for products that may be infringing on your trademark.

✔ Cease and Desist Actions: If potential infringements are identified, considering sending cease and desist letters to the infringing parties, requesting them to stop using the trademark.

✔ Legal Action: In cases of serious infringement, initiating legal actions to protect trademark rights. 

✔ Record Keeping: Maintaining detailed records of all monitoring activities, including dates, findings, and any actions taken.

✔ Renewal and Maintenance: Regularly renewing and maintaining registered trademarks to ensure their continued protection.

Trademark monitoring is an ongoing process that requires diligence and proactive measures to identify and address potential infringements promptly. It helps protect the value and integrity of a brand, ensuring that consumers associate the trademark with its rightful owner and preventing dilution or confusion in the marketplace.

Prosecution Of Trademark Applications In India

If you are a Trademark Applicant from outside India or if you are an Indian Trademark applicant and you have received a Trademark Refusal notice from the Indian Trademark Registry, and you need assistance in preparing and filing a reply to such refusal notice, the team of experts at Stratjuris will help you to overcome such refusal. Generally, after filing of the mark, the Trademarks Registry examines the application to ensure it complies with the legal requirements. The examination includes assessing the distinctiveness of the mark and checking for conflicts with existing trademarks. If the examiner identifies issues with the application, they issue an “office refusal”/ “examination report” specifying the concerns or requirements, and in case the objections are not resolved through written submissions, a hearing may also be scheduled. 

Our team specializes in evaluating, and prosecuting trademark applications to ensure their speedy registration by:

 ✔ Replying to examination reports/Refusal Notices
     Evaluating examination report and strategically drafting appropriate responses (written submissions) to address the contentions raised by the Registrar.

 ✔ Attending hearings

     Appearing before the Registrar and strategically addressing contentions raised by the Registrar to secure trademark registration. 

 ✔ For international filing:

  • Providing legal opinion with respect to examination report produced by the international bureau (IB) of WIPO, and/or evaluating/ providing support to evaluate and strategically draft appropriate responses (written submissions) to address the contentions raised therein.
  • Providing legal opinion with respect to office actions/ national examination reports of designated countries and/or support to respond to contentions presented therein.
  • Providing support to initiate hearings

Time duration: 2-6 working days as per requirement.

Renewal Of Trademark

Trademarks, once registered, are granted protection for a specified duration, which varies from country to country. In many jurisdictions, the initial registration period is typically 10 years, but this can vary. To maintain the exclusive rights associated with a registered trademark, the owner must renew the registration by filing a renewal application and paying the required renewal fees. Failure to renew a trademark can lead to the loss of protection, allowing others to potentially use or register a similar mark. The renewal process usually involves the following steps:

Stratjuris Team helps you in 

  1. Identification of Renewal Deadlines
  2. Filing of Trademark Renewal Application
  3. Payment of Renewal Fees

Time duration: 2-6 working days as per requirement.

Trademark Portfolio Management

Trademark portfolio management is the strategic and administrative process of overseeing and maintaining a Trademark Owner’s collection of trademarks. A trademark portfolio typically includes registered trademarks, pending applications, and unregistered marks associated with a Company’s brands, products, and services. Effectively managing a trademark portfolio is crucial for protecting the Company’s intellectual property rights and maintaining a strong brand presence. We understand that effective trademark portfolio management requires a proactive and holistic approach for safeguarding a Company’s brand identity and intellectual property, as well as regular reassessment and updated strategies for aligning with evolving business needs and market dynamics. We support by:

  • Carrying out regular portfolio assessment: Regularly reviewing and assessing trademark portfolio to identify the strengths, weaknesses, opportunities, and threats. This involves evaluating the relevance and effectiveness of each trademark in achieving the Firm’s business goals.
  • Performing trademark clearance: Before adopting a new trademark, conducting comprehensive clearance searches to ensure that the chosen mark is available for use and registration. This helps avoid potential conflicts with existing trademarks.
  • Performing registration and renewal: Actively pursuing the registration of trademarks to strengthen legal protection. Ensuring that renewal deadlines are tracked and met to maintain the active status of registered trademarks.
  • Carrying out trademark enforcement: Monitoring the market for potential infringement of trademarks. Implementing strategies to enforce rights, such as sending cease and desist letters or taking legal action when necessary.
  • Supporting trademark licensing and agreements: If applicable, managing licensing agreements for authorized use of the trademarks by third parties. Ensuring that these agreements align with the Firm’s brand strategy and quality standards.
  • Recordkeeping: Maintaining accurate and up-to-date records of all trademarks in the portfolio, including registration certificates, renewal dates, and any changes in ownership or licensing agreements.
  • Providing global considerations: If your business operates internationally, considering trademark protection in key markets. This may involve filing trademark applications in multiple jurisdictions and navigating the different legal systems.
  • Budgeting and Cost Management: Developing a budget for trademark-related activities, including registration fees, legal expenses, and enforcement efforts. Prioritizing expenditures based on the importance and strategic value of each trademark.
  • Carrying out/Providing Brand strategy alignment: Ensuring that the trademark portfolio aligns with the overall brand strategy and business objectives. Regularly assessing whether the trademarks reflect the Firm’s current positioning and market focus.
  • Educating Stakeholders: Educating employees, especially those involved in marketing and branding, about the importance of trademarks and the proper use of protected marks. This helps prevent unintentional infringement and dilution of the brand.
  • Providing risk Mitigation strategies: Identifying potential risks to the trademark portfolio and implement strategies to mitigate these risks. This may include monitoring changes in the legal landscape, market trends, and emerging technologies.
  • Continually Adapting to market changes: Being agile in adapting the trademark portfolio to changes in the market, industry trends, and business strategies. This may involve rebranding, retiring obsolete trademarks, or acquiring new ones.

Trademark Litigation

Trademark litigation refers to legal disputes that arise over the use, registration, or protection of trademarks. Trademarks are distinctive symbols, names, phrases, logos, or other identifiers used to distinguish and identify the source of goods or services. Trademark litigation can involve various issues, and parties may include individuals, businesses, or other entities. Some of the aspects of trademark litigation are:

✔ Infringement: Infringement occurs when a party uses a trademark that is identical or similar to another party’s trademark in a way that is likely to cause confusion among consumers. Trademark owners can file lawsuits against alleged infringers to protect their rights and prevent unauthorized use of their marks.

✔ Registration Disputes: Disputes may arise over the priority of trademark use or the rightful ownership of a mark. The first party to use a mark in commerce generally has priority rights, but registration with the relevant government agency strengthens those rights.

✔ Dilution: Dilution occurs when the use of a famous or well-known trademark diminishes its distinctiveness or harms its reputation, even in the absence of confusion. Trademark owners of famous marks can file lawsuits to prevent dilution.

✔ Counterfeiting: Counterfeiting involves the unauthorized reproduction or imitation of a trademarked product, often with the intent to deceive consumers. Trademark owners can take legal action against counterfeiters to protect their brand and consumers.

✔ Defences

  • Fair Use: In some cases, the use of a trademark may be protected under the doctrine of fair use, such as for commentary, criticism, or parody.
  • Genericness: If a trademark becomes generic and is used to describe a category of goods or services rather than a specific source, it may lose its protection.

✔ Remedies:

  • Injunctions: Courts may issue injunctions to stop infringing activities and prevent further harm to the trademark owner.
  • Damages: Trademark owners may be awarded damages, including actual damages, profits gained by the infringer, or statutory damages.

✔ International Considerations: Global Nature: Trademark litigation can have international dimensions, especially when dealing with trademarks that are used and registered in multiple countries.

         Trademark litigation is a complex area of law, and the outcome of trademark litigation can have significant implications for the parties involved, affecting their            ability to use and protect their brands. Our services are curated to identify the commercial prospects of your trademark, and provide the following litigation                support:

  • Providing initial assessment: we aid in evaluating your case, and helping you to understand your rights, and assess the strength of your trademark (provide legal opinion).
  • Carrying out trademark search: before initiating legal action, we conduct a thorough trademark search to ensure there are no conflicting trademarks already registered.
  • Drafting cease and desist letter/notice: we support by drafting and sending a cease-and-desist letter to the alleged infringer, demanding that they stop using the trademark in question.
  • Drafting and filing a Trademark Infringement Suit: If the issue is not resolved through negotiation, we aid in filing a trademark infringement suit in the appropriate court. In India, the jurisdiction for filing depends on the place where the defendant resides or carries on business.
  • Seeking interim relief – injunction: We help in evaluating, and actively seeking interim relief, such as an injunction, to prevent further use of the trademark by the alleged infringer during the course of the litigation.
  • Drafting written statement: The defendant will file a written statement in response to the plaintiff’s claims. They may also file counterclaims if they believe they have a valid defence or if they have claims against the plaintiff. We help in drafting the same.
  • Providing support during discovery process: We provide support during discovery process that involves exchanging relevant documents and evidence. This may involve written interrogatories, document production requests, and depositions.
  • Supporting mediation and settlement: We help in evaluating other means of dispute resolution such as mediation or alternative dispute resolution, and efficiently effectuating them. 
  • Support during trial: If a settlement is not reached, the case proceeds to trial. We provide support to the plaintiff by presenting evidence to support their claims, as well as the defendant by defending against those claims.
  • Ensuring enforcement: The court will issue a judgment based on the evidence presented. If the plaintiff succeeds, the court may issue orders for the defendant to cease infringing and may award damages. The judgment can be enforced through court processes. We help in ensuring/seeking materialization of the same.
  • Appeal drafting and litigation associated thereto: Either party may appeal an unfavourable judgment to a higher court if there are grounds for appeal. We work closely through this process to evaluate and devise appeals, by adhering to the timelines and procedures outlined in the jurisdiction of interest.
  • Allied: Appearing in all the court, as well as providing expert support/expert opinion(s) on ongoing trials.

Time duration: Timelines can be provided once the scope of work is determined.

Handling Trademark Oppositions

Trademark opposition is a legal process that allows third parties to challenge the registration of a trademark. The aspects of Trademark opposition in India is as follows:

  • Opposition Period: The opposition period in India is four months from the date of publication. During this time, any third party can file a notice of opposition against the registration of the trademark.
  • Filing a Notice of Opposition: A third party wishing to oppose the registration of a trademark must file a notice of opposition with the Trademarks Registry within the stipulated four-month period. This document should specify the grounds of opposition and may include supporting evidence.
  • Counterstatement: After receiving the notice of opposition, the applicant (owner of the trademark) has an opportunity to file a counterstatement within two months. The counterstatement addresses the grounds raised in the opposition and may include arguments and evidence in favour of the trademark’s registration.
  • Evidence and Hearing: Both the opponent and the applicant have opportunities to submit evidence in support of their respective positions. If necessary, the Trademarks Registry may schedule a hearing for both parties to present their case.
  • Decision: After considering the evidence and arguments presented by both parties, the Registrar of Trademarks will make a decision. The decision may involve rejecting the opposition and allowing the trademark’s registration, rejecting the trademark application, or allowing registration subject to certain conditions.
  • Appeal: If either party is dissatisfied with the decision of the Registrar, they have the right to appeal to the Intellectual Property Appellate Board (IPAB) within a specified period. The IPAB is an appellate body that reviews decisions related to intellectual property matters.We understand that oppositions help in preventing dilution of distinctiveness of a trademark. Our team specializes in: 

A. Opposing trademark applications

The grounds for opposing a trademark application can vary depending on the jurisdiction, but there are several common grounds that are typically recognized internationally. When opposing a trademark, the opponent generally needs to provide specific reasons or grounds for their opposition. Here are some common grounds for opposing a trademark:

  • Likelihood of Confusion: One of the most common grounds for opposition is the likelihood of confusion with an existing trademark. This means that the opponent believes consumers are likely to be confused between the applied-for trademark and their own previously registered or applied-for mark.
  • Similarity to an Existing Trademark: Opposition may be based on the argument that the applied-for trademark is similar to an existing trademark, even if confusion may not be likely. This can include similarity in appearance, sound, or meaning.
  • Descriptiveness: Opponents may argue that the trademark is descriptive of the goods or services it covers. Trademarks that describe the characteristics, qualities, or ingredients of a product or service may be refused or opposed.
  • Genericness: If the trademark is considered generic, meaning it is a common name for the goods or services, it may be opposed. Generic terms are typically not registrable as trademarks.
  • Lack of Distinctiveness: A trademark application may be opposed if the mark is deemed lacking in distinctiveness. Trademarks are generally required to be distinctive to be registrable.
  • Bad Faith: Opposition can be based on the argument that the applicant filed the trademark application in bad faith. This may involve showing that the applicant has no intention to use the mark for the claimed goods or services or that they are attempting to take advantage of the reputation of another’s mark.
  • Conflict with Well-Known Marks: If the applied-for mark is similar or identical to a well-known trademark, even if used for different goods or services, opposition may be based on the argument that it dilutes or takes unfair advantage of the well-known mark.
  • Violation of Public Order or Morality: In some jurisdictions, trademarks that are contrary to public order or morality may be opposed. This can include trademarks that are offensive or contrary to accepted principles of morality
  •  Our Trademark Team Specialises In:
    • Identifying, and evaluating trademark applications, and skilfully drafting oppositions to challenge the same.
    • Attending hearings to challenge an application.

B. Defending trademark applications

If your trademark is facing opposition, it’s crucial to mount a strategic defense to protect your brand and secure the registration of your trademark. Following are the key defences to secure your mark:

  • Distinctiveness: Highlight the distinctiveness of your trademark. Provide evidence that demonstrates how your mark is unique and capable of distinguishing your goods or services from others in the marketplace.
  • Prior Use: If the opposition is based on likelihood of confusion, show evidence of your prior and continuous use of the trademark. Established use in commerce can strengthen your position.
  • Secondary Evidence of Secondary Meaning: If your trademark was initially descriptive, provide evidence that it has acquired secondary meaning over time, indicating that consumers associate the mark with your specific goods or services.
  • No Likelihood of Confusion: Argue that there is no likelihood of confusion between your mark and the opponent’s mark. Emphasize differences in appearance, sound, meaning, and the nature of the goods or services.
  • Well-Known Mark: If the opposition is based on the opponent’s claim of having a well-known mark, challenge the validity of their well-known status and provide evidence that contradicts their assertion.
  • Genericness or Descriptiveness: If the opposition claims that your mark is generic or descriptive, present arguments and evidence demonstrating the distinctiveness of your mark or that it has acquired secondary meaning. secondary me
  • Good Faith Intent to Use: If the opposition is based on the opponent’s claim of bad faith on your part, demonstrate your good faith intent to use the mark for the claimed goods or services. Provide evidence of your business activities and plans.
  • Geographical Limitations: If the opposition involves a claim that your mark infringes on a geographical indication, demonstrate that the goods or services are not associated with the specified geographic location.
  • Consent Agreements: If possible, provide evidence of any existing consent agreements between you and the opponent, showing that they have agreed to the registration or use of your trademark.
  • Public Interest: If applicable, argue that the registration of your trademark serves the public interest and that refusing the mark would be detrimental to consumers.
  • Corrective Measures: If there are technical or procedural issues in the opposition, address them promptly. Ensure that all required filings and responses are accurate and timely.

We understand that it is important to tailor defence strategies based on the specific facts and issues of the case. We specialise in:

  • Evaluating oppositions and strategically drafting appropriate responses (counterstatements) to rebut contentions of an Opponent.
  • Gathering evidence that supports case
  • Engaging in negotiations or mediations
  • Addressing technical or procedural issues
  • Considering strategic amendments to the application
  • Monitoring proceedings
  • Attending hearings to defend an application
  • Appealing if necessary

Time duration: This process usually takes 6-10 days as per requirement.

Other Trademark Allied Services (India Or Overseas Jurisdiction)

A. Bad faith filing:

“Bad faith filings” refer to the registration of a trademark with dishonest or unethical intentions. Trademark law generally requires applicants to register trademarks in good faith, meaning they have a genuine intent to use the mark for the specified goods or services and are not attempting to take unfair advantage of the rights of others. Bad faith filings can take various forms, and they are often grounds for opposition or cancellation of a trademark registration. Following scenarios may be considered bad faith filing:

  • Cybersquatting: Registering a domain name that is identical or confusingly similar to a well-known trademark with the intention of selling it to the trademark owner at an inflated price.
  • Trademark Trolling: Registering trademarks without a legitimate intention to use them, often with the aim of later enforcing those rights against legitimate businesses or extracting payments through threats of legal action.
  • Copying Well-Known Brands: Intentionally filing a trademark application that is identical or very similar to a well-known and established brand, with the purpose of benefiting from the reputation and goodwill associated with that brand.
  • Blocking Competitors: Registering a trademark solely to prevent competitors from using a similar mark, even if there is no genuine intent to use the mark in commerce.
  • Passing Off: Seeking registration for a mark that is likely to cause confusion with another well-known mark, with the intention of misleading consumers and capitalizing on the reputation of the established brand.
  • Unauthorized Use of Personal Names: Registering a personal name as a trademark without the individual’s consent, especially if the registrant has no legitimate reason to use that person’s name in connection with goods or services.
  • False Connection or Association: Creating a false connection or association with another person’s established trademark to benefit from its reputation or confuse consumers.
  • Abuse of Trademark Registration System: Engaging in systematic abuse of the trademark registration system by filing numerous trademarks with no genuine intent to use them, potentially hindering the registration of legitimate marks.

We understand the importance of actively monitoring new trademark applications and registrations to identify and address potential instances of bad faith filings. We help a wide range of clientele in identifying bad faith filings within client-curated/self-identified/evaluated jurisdictions, and formulating legal strategies to challenge the same.

Time duration: 5-10 working days as per requirement.

B. Custom recordals and investigation:

Recordals and investigations for trademarks are crucial aspects of managing and protecting intellectual property. Our team specialises in:

  • Assignment recordals: When ownership of a trademark changes hands, we aid in recording the assignment with the appropriate trademark office. Preparing and submitting the required documentation, such as the assignment deed or agreement, to the relevant authorities.
  • Change in the Name/Address Recordals: Updating the trademark records if there is a change in the name or address of the trademark owner. Submitting the necessary forms and documents to reflect the updated information.
  • License Recordals: recording the information on licensing with the trademark office. Providing details of the license agreement and any other required documents.
  • Merger or Acquisition Recordals: In the case of mergers or acquisitions, updating the trademark records to reflect the changes in ownership. Submitting the relevant documents, such as merger/acquisition agreements and supporting evidence.
  • Security Interest Recordals: If the trademark is used as collateral for a loan, recording the security interest. Providing the necessary documentation, such as a security agreement or financing statement.
  • Amendments and corrections: correcting any errors in the trademark registration by filing an amendment or correction. Submitting supporting documentation and pay any required fees.

C. Custom Investigations for Trademarks:

  • Trademark Clearance Search: Conducting a thorough search to ensure the proposed trademark is available for use and registration. Checking for existing trademarks that may conflict with the proposed mark.
  • Watch Services: Using watch services to monitor newly filed trademarks that may be similar to yours. Implementing a watch service with the relevant trademark office.
  • Investigation of Infringement: Regularly monitoring the market for potential trademark infringements. Taking action against infringing parties to protect your trademark rights.
  • Due Diligence Investigations: Before entering into partnerships, collaborations, or mergers, conducting due diligence on the trademark portfolios involved. Verifying the status, ownership, and any potential issues with the trademarks.
  • International Trademark Investigations: Conducting investigations in relevant jurisdictions to ensure compliance with international trademark laws. Considering cultural and linguistic nuances that may impact the trademark’s effectiveness.
  • Enforcement Actions: If infringement is identified, taking appropriate enforcement actions, such as sending cease-and-desist letters or filing legal actions.

Time duration: 5-10 working days as per requirement.


Stay up to date with the latest news about Stratjuris.

COntact us

Office 301, Westport,
Pan Card Club Rd, Baner, Pune,
Maharashtra – 411045


© Stratjuris Partners 2024

× Chat with us