Sweet & Maxwell, 2002 - 153 páginas
Certification of web sites plays an important role in Internet security. A certification mark is a guarantee that goods or services, in connection with which the mark is used, comply with certain standards. Certification marks are classed as a special category of trade mark. While they have existed under US and UK law, and the laws of many European and other countries, for almost 100 years, there is currently no publication focusing specifically on the subject. Certification Marks discusses the current state of law in this area, placing it in an historical and commercial context. Particular effort is made to examine several unresolved issues which look set to play important roles in the future, especially EU certification and harmonisation and electronic certification.
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ELEMENTS OF STATUTORY PROTECTION
CERTIFIERS AND PRODUCT LIABILITY
THE LEGAL AND COMMERCIAL SIGNIFICANCE OF CERTIFICATION MARKS
NonGuarantee Sources of Trust
REGULATION AND STANDARDS
The E U Framework
AUTHENTICATION OF DIGITAL PRODUCTs
accepted action adopted Agreement amended appear application approval assessment assurance authentication authorised bodies cause CE mark century certification mark chapter characteristics claims Code collective mark Community concerned conformity connection considered consumer contract countries Court damage defective defendant Directive duty electronic established European example Filed function Furthermore geographical indications guarantee guild held important indication industry infringement injury inspection interest issues London manufacturer matter means negligence ordinary organisation origin owner particular party person plaintiff practice principle product liability prohibition proprietor protection purchasers reasonable recognised regard registration regulations regulatory relation respect result rules safety signature specific standards strict liability supply technical term third tort trade associations trade mark Trade Marks Act Treaty undertakings United Kingdom