Hague Agreement Common Regulations

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(m) Article 19, paragraph 1 of the 1999 Act and/or Article 30, paragraph 1 of the 1960 Law (Common Office of several States) have swift access to all legal instruments in The Hague, including regulations and related administrative instructions, containing historical versions. If you have any questions or need more information, please contact Hague. “contracting party designated under the 1999 Act,” a designated contracting party for which the 1999 Act applies, either as a common single act to which the designated party and the applicant`s contracting party are bound, or in accordance with section 31, paragraph 1, first sentence, of the 1999 Act; An applicant comes from a contracting party exclusively bound by the 1960 Act and has appointed a contracting party bound by both the 1960 Act and the 1999 Act. This name is therefore governed by the 1960 Law (Common Single Law). The corresponding registration is then entrusted to a company established in a contracting party exclusively bound by the 1999 law. This transfer may be entered into the International Register, since the 1999 Act is common to the contracting party of the new holder and the designated contracting party. However, for the same reason, the designation of this contracting party is no longer governed by the 1960 Act, but by the 1999 Act (the only common law between the designated contracting party and the contracting party of the new incumbent). The agreement was reached in the Dutch city of The Hague. The Hague system does not provide for a licence to be registered in the international register. Therefore, the formal formalities that may be necessary to ensure the effectiveness of a licence agreement in a designated part must be carried out, at national or regional level, directly in front of the relevant party`s office, provided the national legislation in question permits. For the same international application, the applicant also refers to the contracting party “D”, which is bound only by the 1960 law: the designation of that contracting party “D” is subject to the 1960 Act (the common single act), so that the international application in question is governed by both the 1999 Act and the 1960 Act. In other words, for this international application, the 1999 Act applies to the contracting parties “A,” “B” and “C” and the 1960 Act to the contracting party “D.” The law review and review following a third party objection are conducted by the Agency in accordance with the law of its contracting party. Thus, the Agency cannot, automatically.

B, review the form requirements of national applications or verify whether the commercial design fits the definition of a design in accordance with its legislation or conduct a comprehensive review of global novelty. Reproductions attached to an international paper application must be either pasted or printed directly on a separate, white and opaque A4 sheet. The separate sheet of paper must be used vertically and must contain no more than 25 reproductions. Reproductions must be organized in the direction in which the applicant wishes to publish them. If the application is filed on paper, there should be a margin of at least five millimetres for the presentation of each industrial design. An application to register a change of ownership (DM/2 form) must contain or specify that the right to make an international application under the Hague Convention is limited to individuals or corporations having an effective or commercial business establishment or residence or an effective residence or in any of the parties contracting to the Hague Agreement, or national of one of these parties, or of a member state of an intergovernmental organization that is a contracting party.

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