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By

Abhinav Trehan
11LLB003
The Paris convention is for the protection of
intellectual Property.
It was signed in Paris, France, on March 20,
1883, was one of the first intellectual
property treaties.
It was revised at Brussels in 1900, at
Washington in 1911, at The Hague in 1925, at
London in 1934, at Lisbon in 1958 and at
Stockholm in 1967, and it was amended in
1979



To Protect the unwanted loss of eligibility
for patent protection through publication of
patent applications and participation in
international exhibitions.
The desire that the diverse patent laws of
nations be harmonized to some degree.
The challenge then facing inventors caused many who
had been invited to the Austria-Hungary international
exhibition of inventions held in Vienna in 1873.
leading to the enactment of a special Austrian law
that secured temporary protection to exhibitors
That congress resolved that an international
diplomatic conference tasked with determining the
basis of uniform legislation in the field of industrial
property
A draft convention proposing an international union for
the protection of industrial property was circulated by
the French Government together with an invitation to
attend the International Conference in Paris in 1880
The 1880 Conference adopted a draft convention
containing many of the provisions that underlie the Paris
Convention today
A Diplomatic Conference was convened in Paris in 1883,
which ended with final approval and signature of the
Paris Convention for the Protection of Industrial Property
National Treatment

The Right of Priority

Independence of protection



The Principle of Independence of Patents
Importation of Patented Products or Products
Made from Patented Processes
Failure to Work and Compulsory Licenses
Patents in International Traffic.
Inventions Shown and Marks Exhibited at
International Exhibitions.

Cancellation for Non-Use
Use in a Form Different from the Form
Registered
Independence of Trademarks
Protection for Unregistered Well-Known
Marks
State Emblems, Official Hallmarks and
Emblems of International Organizations.
Service Marks
Industrial Designs
Appellations of Origin and Indications of
Source:
Article 10ter of the Convention obligates members
of the Union to undertake to assure to nationals
of the other countries of the Union appropriate
legal remedies effectively to repress all the acts
[of unfair competition] referred to in Articles 9, 10,
and \10bis.The Article 9 refers to goods unlawfully
bearing a trademark or trade name. Article 10
refers to goods, discussed above, bearing a false
appellation of origin or indication of source. Article
10bis of the Convention offers a more generic
concept of unfair competition.
Article 12 of the Convention obligates
member states to establish a central
industrial property service, either itself or
through a regional organization, responsible
for communicating with the public on
matters of patents, trademarks and the like,
which service must also publish an official
periodical journal.