The next time someone calls you a copyright troll, think twice about your answer.
A few weeks ago, a lawyer for a British singer called “Tove Lo” made headlines when he filed an international trademark filing that includes a reference to her song “Tug Of War.”
The song is a parody of a military drill that involves soldiers pulling a soldier into a ditch while firing tear gas.
The filing came from a company called E-Crim, a group that specializes in trademark infringement lawsuits.
E-Csms is registered in the U.K. with the UK trademark registration number 0001-11-01.
According to the filing, E-Cyberspace is a trademark registered in Sweden with the Swedish trademark registration code 0001.
It appears that the Swedish government has issued a ruling on the Swedish claim, so it’s unclear what the actual ruling is.
The court ruling is not available on the U,S.
Patent and Trademark Office’s website, and it has not yet been made public.
But we do know that it is an important case for E-Sites attorneys, and this filing could be the first step in their defense against the Swedish court ruling.
“Tove’s song was created by the singer as a parody in order to show the audience that there is a difference between the military drill and an actual fight in a real-life battlefield,” the E-Sports Law blog writes.
“It is important that her song not be interpreted as the same as the actual military drill, and that it be interpreted in a way that is clear, objective and free of all distortion.
The use of the word ‘tug of war’ was made in order for the audience to understand that the song is meant to be a parody and not the real thing.”
The song was not the only song in which Tove Lo was targeted, and her song was used to promote a product called T-Shirt T-shirts, according to the blog.
Crim’s website says that it has trademarked “T-Shirts for Men” and that the T-shirt company also uses the song to promote its product.
The company also claims to have registered T-shirts for women, and the site shows a picture of Tove wearing the T shirts.
E.-Crim also owns the Tshirt T-Tie trademark.
“This was a blatant attempt to use a song to exploit her, and was clearly a blatant misuse of the T’s for her benefit,” said Chris Taylor, E.
“The Swedish court ruled that it was in fact the song that infringed Tove’s rights.
I think that will be the end of this saga.
I’m confident the Swedish courts will recognize that.”