We prominently note a singular point concerning the intersection of the entertainment realm with brand/marketing activities on a web page of our experienced Los Angeles entertainment law firm. We stress at the Law Offices of Barry K. Rothman that “all parties involved should have guidance from lawyers with extensive, relevant experience.”
The Music Modernization Act is unquestionably a big deal. A recent article on the MMA describes the federal legislation as “the first major update to U.S. law in a generation.”
Just imagine the good fortune of a business enterprise having all the legal rights attendant with the unique and iconic Star Wars brand. Hundreds of millions – perhaps billions – of people globally are intimately acquainted with what a recent Los Angeles Times article denotes the “space opera franchise that George Lucas created 42 years ago.”
Artists make, well, art. Some create music. Others produce or act in films. Some dance, some paint, some write books or screenplays, some design clothes. The list goes on.
Global pop icon Ariana Grande is used to having camera flashes exploding all around her, especially during musical performances.
Readers of our entertainment law blogs who are football fans obviously know what we’re alluding to at The Law Offices of Barry K. Rothman when we refer to the Big Game. That 50-year-plus annual American spectacle is more commonly termed the Super Bowl. Legions of Los Angeles area residents are likely taking a special interest in the game this year, with the LA Rams vying for the title.
Let’s run down what is presently going on in the so-called entertainment realm of streaming and what will likely occur during 2019.
If you’re a pop music fan, you undoubtedly know Fleetwood Mac. Stemming back half a century, the music authored by that rock group’s varying configurations has influenced generations of listeners and sold scores of millions of records.
According to CrossFit, a fitness regimen company with thousands of workout facilities spanning the country, its sponsorship and licensing agreement inked with Reebok in 2010 went quite well for a few years.
It’s hard to say whether legendary rock star Steven Tyler has ever written a song entitled, “Been There, Done That.”