Registering a copyright in China is one thing. But will you be able to prove it if it’s challenged?
Copyright is an essential part of any substantive IP protection plan in China, but many companies fail to take an extremely important step: registering their copyrights in China.
Can I just take my cast and crew a low-budget, independent movie to shoot in China without bothering with permits?
In the thrilling conclusion of this three-part series, we discuss some of the things you can and should do if you are licensing content in China and wish to avoid an unpleasant copyright fate.
In Part 1 of this three-part series, we discussed the background of the Talpa-Canxing dispute over The Voice of China. Now we’ll see what happened after Canxing broke Talpa’s heart.
One of the most popular shows in China, "The Voice of China," is embroiled in legal controversy, and the outcome could affect every single content license in China.
Netflix has not entered the Chinese market, and unless it changes its business strategy or China changes its approach to regulating content and Internet streaming, it probably will not be doing so soon.
A limited trademark registration means an entrepreneurial Chinese firm could soon market Star Trek vitamins if it wanted to.
Chinese industry executives at the UCLA Entertainment Symposium agreed that getting money out of China was difficult and becoming more so.
The latest in a series of relevant posts for anybody doing business in China from our content partners at the China Law Blog.