Moulis Legal - CANBERRA, ACT 2609

 Moulis Legal Contact Details »

6/2 Brindabella Circuit , Canberra , AUSTRALIAN CAPITAL TERRITORY 2609

02 6163 1000







02 6162 0606

Transport Links:
(train, bus, motorway & major roads)
Brindabella Cct Brindabella Business Pk - 130 metres west

 Information About Moulis Legal »

We are Australia-based commercial + international legal advisors. We are client-centric, fully committed, focused on success, and service-driven. Moulis Legal is a progressive modern legal business handling commercial and international matters. Moulis Legal is an incorporated legal practice.

Amongst our many legal services we offer trade mark (trademarks) registration and consultation. We have fluent English and Chinese speaking lawyers whom can discuss your and intellectual copyright needs. 

Moulis Legal is located in the Canberra area of ACT. There are at least 2 other listings in the 2609 postcode area.

Lawyers in ACT 2609

 Moulis Legal Map »

 Twitter Feed »

Mon Jul 29 03:14:29 +0000 2019
Mon Jul 29 03:11:24 +0000 2019
Canberra’s expansion – thinking outside the lines Property Reporter, ACT, Canberra, property
Fri Jul 26 01:52:57 +0000 2019
From the Moulis Legal blog:
Fri Jul 26 00:27:07 +0000 2019
From the Moulis Legal blog:
Mon Jul 01 10:31:58 +0000 2019
#KimOhNo – but do trade mark laws say yes? IP Communique
Mon Jul 01 10:26:41 +0000 2019
Kim Kardashian is again brewing up a social media storm – this time over her application to trade mark the word “Ki…
Mon Jul 01 08:36:58 +0000 2019
Many diversity strategies have been founded in the belief that everyone should be equal, but is that the right appr…
Mon May 13 06:14:09 +0000 2019
A registered trade mark grants you exclusive rights to use your trade mark - it can deter competitors from “freeloa…
Sun Apr 07 23:47:55 +0000 2019
3D printers, memory devices – pretty standard products these days? Not necessarily the case. Alistair Bridges and B…
Wed Apr 03 04:32:10 +0000 2019

 Facebook Feed »

Since men and women experience the #workplace differently, they need different accommodations to ensure equality of outcome. To identify what those accommodations are, it’s important to understand the structural barriers that #women face in – and out of – the workplace. Read More:
8/7/2019 5:21:58 AM

Canberra’s expansion – thinking outside the lines Property Reporter, ACT, Canberra, property
7/26/2019 1:52:38 AM

From the Moulis Legal blog:
7/26/2019 12:26:46 AM

From the Moulis Legal blog:
7/1/2019 10:31:54 AM

#KimOhNo – but do trade mark laws say yes? IP Communique
7/1/2019 10:26:35 AM

Kim Kardashian is again brewing up a social media storm – this time over her application to trade mark the word “Kimono” for her new range of shapewear. Kimono, of course, is a Japanese traditional robe, which is loose and typically colourful, and has wide sleeves. Kim Kardashian’s shapewear looks nothing like a kimono (in fact it is probably the opposite – tight-fitting and plain as befits shapewear). Rather, the trade mark is a clever play on her first name. She has faced widespread backlash for what social media users around the world have interpreted as blatant cultural appropriation, with thousands of users responding to her original post announcing the shapewear range with photos of what a kimono actually looks like. #moulislegal #trademarks #KimOhNo Read More:
7/1/2019 8:36:41 AM

Many diversity strategies have been founded in the belief that everyone should be equal, but is that the right approach? I recently saw this graphic on LinkedIn. In the current environment of diversity fatigue and backlash, this graphic cuts through the notion of unfairness and resistance that has become prevalent. Suzanne Moulis spoke with Patrick Albina, Founder and Director of Quintessential Consulting. An ex-Air Force Officer, Patrick now helps improve workplaces with new and practical people-focused systems. He believes that striving to achieve equality is not necessarily the optimal solution to the diversity problem. To read the full article, click here:
5/13/2019 6:17:21 AM

3D printers, memory devices – you would be excused for thinking that these were pretty standard products these days. But this is not necessarily the case, as the continuing debate about the dividing line between “benign” and “malign” goods, and the people who trade in them, tell us. The concern of governments around the world extends further, to any new technology that is “uncontrolled” in cross-border trade. The Independent Review of the Australian Defence Trade Controls Act 2012 (“Thom Report”) released on 13 February 2019 has slowed down the efforts of the Department of Defence (“DoD”) to extend export controls beyond the identified goods and technologies in the Defence and Strategic Goods List (“DSGL”). Recent changes to the DSGL demonstrate a readiness on the part of Australian regulators to accept that many dual-use goods are now more generally available, and that to interfere in the trade of those products is like believing that a Dutch boy can save his country by putting his finger in a leaking dike. Read the full article here:
4/3/2019 4:36:25 AM

The Australian start-up Rokt Pte Ltd (Rokt), now a global marketing technology force, has succeeded in its Federal Court appeal against IP Australia. The triumph offers much-needed clarity around the patentability of computer-implemented inventions, and is a promising result for innovators in the software space. Moulis Legal patent attorney Warren Wong discusses the mess that has been made of computer-implemented patents, and why it needs cleaning up. To read the full article, click here:
12/24/2018 1:53:52 AM

Reports last week about the hacking of the political think-tank Lowy Institute and of the question-and-answer website Quora were met with different responses by the affected parties. Reportedly, the Lowy Institute declined to comment, citing a policy of not doing so on security matters. For its part, Quora began emailing affected users the next working day after discovering the hack. These incidents, and the different responses, are a timely reminder that information security and regulation are the “new black” in intellectual property law. Perhaps not IP law in the narrow sense, but in the sense of the ownership, possession, care and custody of the communications and systems that we all use to do business, and what those systems record. What are the rules of owning information, of having someone else’s information, and of trusting someone to look after it? Like most things these days, the government has stepped in to a degree, in the public interest. But businesses need to be protective of their own private interests as well. In this IP Communique, Moulis Legal senior associate Sandy Zhang and lawyer Benjamin Duff look at data breach from a more commercial perspective.
12/11/2018 10:34:01 PM

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