« PreviousContinue »
Basic Patent and Trade-Mark Laws
Principal Belligerent Powers
War Legislation, Ordinances, and Edicts
Patents, Trade-Marks, and Designs
The documents contained herein are compiled from the following publications:
and have been collected by
LAWRENCE LANGNER, Esq.
WILLIAM WALLACE WHITE, Esq.
of New York City
(The collection is not to be regarded as complete; certain laws, edicts, and
decrees not being available at the time of making this compilation)
Original Convention for Protection of Industrial Property, March 20,
Trade-mark Convention, August 20, 1910-
CONVENTION OF THE UNION OF PARIS, MARCH 20, 1883, FOR THE PRO
TECTION OF INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY.
[Revised at Brussels Dec. 14, 1900, and at Washington June 2, 1911.]
His Majesty the Emperor of Germany, King of Prussia, in the name of the German Empire; His Majesty the Emperor of Austria, King of Bohemia, etc., and King Apostolic of Hungary, for Austria and for Hungary; His Majesty the King of the Belgians; the President of the United States of Brazil; the President of the Republic of Cuba; His Majesty the King of Denmark; the President of the Dominican Republic; His Majesty the King of Spain; the President of the United States of America; the President of the French Republic; His Majesty the King of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland and of the British Territories Beyond the Seas, Emperor of India; His Majesty the King of Italy; His Majesty the Emperor of Japan; the President of the United States of Mexico; His Majesty the King of Norway; Her Majesty the Queen of the Netherlands; the President of the Provisional Government of the Republic of Portugal; His Majesty the King of Servia; His Majesty the King of Sweden; the Federal Council of the Swiss Confederation; the Government of Tunis:
Having judged it expedient to make certain modifications and additions to the International Convention of March 20, 1883, concerning the creation of an International Union for the Protection of Industrial Property, revised at Brussels December 14, 1900, have named for their plenipotentiaries:
(Here follow the names of such plenipotentiaries.)
Who, after having been given their full respective powers, made in good and due form, have agreed upon the following articles:
ARTICLE 1. The contracting countries constitute a State of Union for the Protection of Industrial Property.
ART. 2. The subjects or citizens of each of the contracting countries shall enjoy in all the other countries of the Union, with regard to patents of invention, models of utility, industrial designs or