Tagged: Kelley Way
What happens if I collaborate for Joint Authorship? How do I handle joint copyright? If you’ve had these questions, then check out this post by literary lawyer and author, Kelley Way.
Who owns the copyright when you are hired to work for another person or company? It can be complicated, yet you can navigate this intellectual property issue. Let’s discuss the Work for Hire Doctrine with literary and estate lawyer, Kelley Way.
Top blog posts in 2020 on literary law by estate planning lawyer, Kelley Way.
Literary lawyer and writer Kelley Way answers three common objections to a trademark application.
There’s a lot of confusion out there about trademarks and how they work. Here are some trademark frequently asked questions that Kelley Way, lawyer for copyright and trademarks, and estate planning, sees on a regular basis.
You may wonder what kind of copyrighted material you can use in your promotions. Dive into what is fair use and do’s and don’t’s for fair use in business by literary and estate attorney, and writer, Kelley Way.
Confused about copyright rules and fair use for Internet content? Then discover some do’s and don’ts by estate and literary lawyer, Kelley Way.
Literary lawyer Kelley Way details step by step how to put a copyright into your trust.
Discover five ways to protect yourself while sheltering in place by literary lawyer, Kelley Way, so you’ll be better prepared for whatever life throws at you.
What Should I Do About My Estate Plan During the Shelter in Place Order and Coronavirus (COVID-19) Crisis? by Kelley Way
Estate planning and literary lawyer Kelley Way answers the question: what should I do about my estate plan during the shelter in place order and coronavirus (covid-19) crisis?
In this article, a literary lawyer talks about fictional people, specifically, fictional characters that are still protected by copyright.
Can I Write About a Real Person in My Book? Defamation, Right of Privacy and Right of Publicity in Writing by Kelley Way
When you write fiction, you probably want to know if you can write about a real person. Some things to consider are defamation, right of privacy and right of publicity in your writing.