Use Of Company Logo Agreement

If you use a logo or brand on your blog or web­site, you should check the brand‘s guides. Most com­pa­nies offer brand guide­lines on how to use their intel­lec­tual prop­erty with­out blam­ing you. For exam­ple, if you use Twit­ter, you agree to Twitter‘s terms of use, includ­ing good brand inte­gra­tion. Even if you don‘t use a par­tic­u­lar ser­vice, you should still check the brand‘s poli­cies to see what you can and can‘t do with a logo or brand. You need per­mis­sion to use a logo, unless it is used for edi­to­r­ial or infor­ma­tion pur­poses if it is used in writ­ten arti­cles or as com­par­a­tive prod­uct cards.7 min Read even if a brand or logo is in fair use, it is often a good idea to add a dis­claimer that iden­ti­fies the logo and states that you are not related to the trade­mark holder or spon­sored by the trade­mark holder. A logo or brand is a photo, word or sym­bol that is used to iden­tify a brand, ser­vice or prod­uct. You need per­mis­sion to use a logo, unless it is used for edi­to­r­ial or infor­ma­tion pur­poses, for exam­ple. B if a logo is used in a writ­ten arti­cle or used as part of a prod­uct com­par­i­son state­ment. If you decide to use a trade­mark or logo, you must fol­low the fol­low­ing steps: Def­i­n­i­tions: “Logos” are the Taxi­Caller logos, as indi­cated from time to time by Taxi­Caller, a recent ver­sion that is on and is part of this agree­ment. Trade­marks work a lit­tle dif­fer­ently from copy­right, because sim­ply print­ing another person‘s logo does not auto­mat­i­cally mean that you have vio­lated the owner‘s rights. Most logos are not copy­righted. Nev­er­the­less, a trade­mark vio­la­tion could lead to legal action to stop the violation.

Com­peti­tors and indi­vid­u­als do not require writ­ten autho­riza­tion for the use of a logo if the use is based on the fol­low­ing rea­sons: U.S. law pro­hibits the use of gov­ern­ment logos with­out writ­ten autho­riza­tion. Although some logos are not pro­tected by copy­right, they remain pro­tected by trade­mark laws. For exam­ple, you can­not use the Cen­tral Intel­li­gence Agency logo with­out autho­riza­tion to pre­vent the CIA from sup­port­ing your work or your point of view. As long as the work of fic­tion does not leave the viewer per­plexed as to who owns the mark, the use of logos in fic­tion falls into fair use, because it increases the real­ism of a story.