Features

Pursuing landlords for infringement – wishful thinking or worthwhile remedy?

By Gustavo Giay and Andrés O’Farrell

Two successful prosecutions – one in Brazil and one in Argentina – against landlords of premises where counterfeits were being sold demonstrate that this can be a valuable legal strategy to pursue in Latin America

Counterfeiting is a growing problem everywhere in the world and Latin America is no exception. Rights holders continue to suffer from the import, local production and sale of counterfeit goods, and are constantly looking for cost-effective remedies to counter this illegal trade.

This article is part of World Trademark Review's premium intelligence and is only available to subscribers.

Register to access two of our subscriber only articles per month

Subscribe for unlimited access to articles, in-depth analysis and research from the World Trademark Review experts

Already registered? Log in

What our customers are saying

World Trademark Review is a fantastic tool for IP professionals to keep current with the latest case law, innovations and trends in intellectual property.  Even though my workload is time consuming, I always make time to read and digest the World Trademark Review articles and updates. The information provided is not only timely and relevant, but thoughtfully written to engage even those who might not specialise in intellectual property.

Lauren A Dienes-Middlen
Senior vice president, assistant general counsel – intellectual property, business and legal affairs
World Wrestling Entertainment, Inc

Benefits

Subscribe to World Trademark Review to receive access to the full range of trademark intelligence, insight, and case law, as well as our guides, rankings and daily market insight delivered to your inbox.

Why subscribe?

Close

Register for more free content

  • Read more World Trademark Review blogs and articles
  • Receive the editor's weekly review by email
Register now  
Issue 71