More than three years after the government started requiring domain name registration, some companies are still in the process of choosing what to trademark.
The new trademark law allows companies to register their names in the US, but it’s up to them to choose which ones to use.
Here’s a look at the rules for trademarking domains in the United States and Canada, as well as how they affect the future of TLDs.
More:What are the rules?
In the US: The law gives companies the option of choosing between four options:The government is requiring all companies to use a single trademark for all their websites.
This includes TLD domains such as .com, .net, and .org.
Companies can choose to use the same trademark in other countries as well, but the law states that only one trademark can be used per domain.
The rules also state that any company that is not a US resident can register as a “foreign entity.”
Companies are required to use one trademark in all their trademarks, but some companies have opted to use several trademarks in different countries, including .au, .ca, .com and .net.
Companies are also required to register all their trademark registrations with the US Patent and Trademark Office.
This means that they must pay for the use of a trademark, which is a form of trademark infringement.
The law also requires that all trademarks must be registered for a period of three years.
However, it’s not clear how long the USPTO will require companies to wait for a trademark to be registered.
The USPTA only has a “cooling off” period for trademarks, meaning that a trademark can still be registered in less than a year.
This article originally appeared on Reuters.