Entertainment Law

Entertainment Law

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White Label License Agreement

This agreement sets forth the terms between a white label platform service produced by one company (the producer) that other companies (the marketers) rebrand to make it appear as if they had made it.

$49.00
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Website and Related Assets Purchase Agreement

This Website Purchase Agreement covers all of the critical points of a transaction including:
-Related Assets included in the sale (e.g. IP, Brand, Records, Third Party Agreements, Domains, Social Media)
-Payment provisions
-Pre and Post – Closing Obligations
-IP assignment
-Warranties
-Reciprocal indemnification provisions
-A non-compete clause

$49.00
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Freelance Writer Contract

Sold By : Leonard Martinez

A contract used for writers or individuals that want to hire a writer for a magazine, book or novel. Sample contract to use to hire a freelance writer. Writers are now going freelance or independent, they need to make sure they are protected. this contract protects both parties.

$50.00
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Creative Independent Contractor Agreement

This independent contractor’s agreement is intended to be used with independent contractors that produce designs and creative works for you or your company.

$49.00
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Wedding Coordination Services Agreement

Protect yourself and clearly outline the responsibilities of all parties on the big day! This simple contract will set expectations for both parties and provide a clear road map for a stress free experience.

$49.00
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Confidentiality Agreement for Employees/Consultants of Art Advisory Services

This Confidentiality Agreement is for employees or consultants who provide art advisory and consultation services. It contains provisions that are specific to the fine art world and has tailored provisions for “family” like employers who may have unique confidentiality requirements relative to a large organization.

$49.00
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Media Request to Photograph, Record, or Broadcast

Entertainment law, also referred to as media law is legal services provided to the entertainment industry. These services in entertainment law overlap with intellectual property law. Intellectual property has many moving parts that include trademarks, copyright, and the “Right of Publicity”. However, the practice of entertainment law often involves questions of employment law, contract law, torts, labor law, bankruptcy law, immigration, securities law, security interests, agency, right of privacy, defamation, advertising, criminal law, tax law, International law (especially Private international law), and insurance law.

Entertainment law covers an area of law which involves media of all different types (TV, film, music, publishing, advertising, Internet & news media, etc.), and stretches over various legal fields, which include corporate, finance, intellectual property, publicity and privacy, and, in the United States, the First Amendment to the United States Constitution.

For film, entertainment attorneys work with the actor’s agent to finalize the actor’s contracts for upcoming projects. After an agent lines up work for a star, the entertainment attorney negotiates with the agent and buyer of the actor’s talent for compensation and profit participation. Entertainment attorneys are under strict confidentiality agreements, so the specifics of their job are kept top secret. But, some entertainment attorney’s job descriptions have become comparable to those of a star’s agent, manager or publicist. Most entertainment attorneys have many other roles as well such as assisting in building a client’s career

Federal Civil Complaint for Copyright Infringement

Federal Civil Complaint for violation of copyright.

As a general matter, copyright infringement occurs when a copyrighted work is reproduced, distributed, performed, publicly displayed, or made into a derivative work without the permission of the copyright owner.

Copyright infringement can be a felony or a misdemeanor. A felony charge must involve an infringement of the copyright owner’s reproduction or distribution rights. A felony conviction carries a maximum sentence of five years in prison and a maximum fine of $250,000.

Copyright infringement is using someone else’s work without getting that person’s permission. … The owner of a copyright gets to decide who can legally make copies of that work. It is illegal to copy large sections of someone else’s copyrighted work without permission, even if you give the original author credit.

The legal penalties for copyright infringement are: Infringer pays the actual dollar amount of damages and profits. The law provides a range from $200 to $150,000 for each work infringed. Infringer pays for all attorneys fees and court costs.

US District Court for the Eastern District of Michigan

$20.00
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