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FUCT WALLPAPER

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Most of the names on the chart — those granted and not granted — are not suitable for a general audience. Thus, it can be denied trademark registration, he argued. Brunetti’s case got a boost two years ago when the Supreme Court ruled that an Asian-American band calling itself “The Slants” could not be denied trademark protection. The trademark office had turned the band down, because it deemed the name racially “disparaging,” but the court said the denial amounted to unconstitutional viewpoint discrimination. At the end of his argument, Sommer returned to the language of the statute, arguing that if “offensiveness” is the standard for turning down a trademark, “Steak ‘n Shake” can’t be registered either, because “a substantial portion of Americans believe that eating beef is immoral. The issue is whether the U.

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That prompted Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg to ask how the trademark office defines what is scandalous, shocking or offensive. Justice Neil Gorsuch pointed to the chart, declaring that it fut hard to see why certain trademarks either using or alluding to profanity were approved and others denied. Stewart replied that because of the court’s decision in the “Slants” case, most trademarks with racial slurs are now approved. The issue is whether the U.

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Supreme Court Dances Around The F-Word With Real Potential Financial Consequences

Accessibility links Skip to main content Keyboard shortcuts for fucct player. But he said the term would still be shocking or offensive to a substantial segment of the population.

Most of the names on the chart — those granted and not granted — are not suitable for a general audience. Thus, it can be denied trademark registration, he argued. Now the Supreme Court must decide. Deputy Solicitor General Malcolm Stewart referred to the brand fcut as a “profane past participle form of a well-known word of profanity and fucg the paradigmatic word of profanity in our language.

The justices pointed to a chart showing which terms had been granted trademarks by the government, and which ones had not. Justice Breyer had this question: At the end of his argument, Sommer returned to the language of the statute, arguing that if “offensiveness” is fcut standard for turning down a trademark, “Steak ‘n Shake” can’t be registered either, because “a substantial portion of Americans believe that eating beef is immoral. Why doesn’t the government have the right to say, in essence, “You can use this language in your brand ffuct, but the government doesn’t want to be associated with it by granting trademark protection?

And, for the justices, the immediate problem was how to discuss the the F-word without actually saying it. But the most offensive slur, the N-word, for now is still not approved, he said.

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How about “racial slurs”? Brunetti’s case got a boost two years ago when the Supreme Court ruled that an Asian-American band calling itself “The Slants” could not be denied trademark protection.

Justice Samuel Alito asked fuxt would happen when “really dirty words” were at issue. The trademark office had turned the band down, because it deemed the name racially “disparaging,” but the court said the denial amounted to unconstitutional viewpoint discrimination.

FUCT (clothing)

Dirty words make it to the U. Patent and Trademark Office said no.

If he could get his brand trademarked, he could go after the copycats and shut them down. Supreme Court only occasionally.

Supreme Court Dances Around The F-Word In Case About “FUCT” Trademark : NPR

The government, he maintained, can deny trademark protection for that word. The “FUCT” clothing line, created by designer Eric Brunetti, is mainly hoodies, loose pants, shorts and T-shirts, all with the brand name prominently displayed. Facebook Twitter Flipboard Email. Brunetti opened the line in fucf, aimed at somethings, and he has been trying to get the brand trademarked ever since.

April 16, 5: Probably not, conceded the government’s Stewart. Patent and Trademark Office acted unconstitutionally when it refused to grant trademark protection to the brand name.