Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz revealed that they have been working on a very exciting new digital initiative that builds on our existing industry-leading digital platform in innovative ways.
Tata Motors agreed to purchase Ford Motor's production plant for its own auto manufacturing business.
The Dutch farmers claim they are being singled out in the new Dutch laws as other polluting businesses won't have to make such significant changes.
SEC's climate disclosure plan could be in trouble after a recent Supreme Court ruling, but a bigger question looms: Does disclosure work?
New Balance will soon release a number of inline colorways of 1906, the first of which is scheduled to hit China on August 19th and August 12th in the rest of Asia.
The firms reimagined the Twisted Tea Hard Iced Tea as a whiskey to deliver on the bold and unexpected experiences consumers are looking for.
KT Telecom and Turk Telekom expand their partnership through a new deal that follows their agreement in March.
Burger King hasn't publicly acknowledged this significant change yet, and its not known how or if the chicken is any different on the new sandwiches.
Hyundai Motor and its Indian affiliate have charged HGM, the Indian arm of South Korean knockoff car maker Global Motors, of improperly utilizing the name "Hyundai" and the automaker's emblem.
The Korea Customs Office will decide whether to allow the imports of full-body dolls of the new type depending on the court’s future rulings.
New law to protect commercial value of celebrities' names and images
A new law gives public figures the right to demand reparations if they suffer financial damage when someone is illegally using their name or pictures.
According to the Korean Intellectual Property Office (KIPO), the new legislation had passed the state council.
Current laws are limited to protecting one's name and image as a personal right but do not protect against property damages.
Consequently, the amount of compensation allowed by current laws is much less than the actual damages incurred.
Under the new legislation, the illicit use of a popular figure's portrait and name will be deemed an act of unfair competition, which subject financial losses caused to civil or administrative penalties.
It is the first law to protect the so-called 'publicity right' held by popular figures to authorize the use of their name or photos in commercials and other forms of media.