Non-fungible Tokens or “NFTs” have become one of the hottest assets in the last year for both buyers and creators alike. NFTs have opened a new revenue stream for businesses of all types, artists, athletes, celebrities, and creative individuals. Unlike traditional art sales, or business dealings, the creators of a NFT can receive a royalty every time the work is sold. Self-replicating NFTs which automatically create digital “prints” of the original NFT multiple this revenue for the creators..
Rose Law Group can help you register your NFT’s, establish the correct smart contracts for copyright, secure licenses for anything supplemental (such as music) used in your NFT, and enforce your intellectual property rights. For art dealers, auction houses, and any institution that deals in NFTs, Rose Law Group will guide you through the evolving maze of securities regulations and anti-money laundering statues that impact NFTs.
NFTs have the potential of providing long-term income to their creators and is the future of property rights. Rose Law Group will help advise on, set up and then protect your NFT portfolio.
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By Marty Swant | Forbes Volkswagen’s admission that statements it made about rebranding to “Voltswagen” were just an April Fools’ joke have some marketers wondering if the stunt did more harm than good. Earlier this week, Volkswagen had the auto and media industries buzzing when it put out an official press release claiming that it was changing the name of
(Disclosure: Rose Law Group represents Ann Siner of My Sister’s Closet and Judge John Buttrick in their litigation efforts against 208.) By Law360 Law360 (March 24, 2021, 5:09 PM EDT) — Arizona’s citizen initiative process is not the proper venue for enacting tax policy as it is not conducive to nuanced decision making, state business owners told the Arizona Supreme
(Disclosure: Rose Law Group represents Ann Siner of My Sister’s Closet and Judge John Buttrick in their litigation efforts against 208.) By Law360 An Arizona trial court properly denied requests to block a 3.5% income tax surcharge on the state’s highest earners that vote passed in November, the measure’s sponsor told the state’s highest court, saying the measure was constitutional.