Trademark Policy

Trademark Policy

All Public Art supports and encourages ideas, services, and tools that use and supplement All Public Art’s services. At the same time, we are serious about protecting our reputation, our trademarks and our brand identity. This Trademark Policy explains how to refer to All Public Art, our marks or our services.

This policy is a part of our Terms of Use. By using any of All Public Art’s services, you’re agreeing to this policy and our Terms of Use. This policy only covers the use of All Public Art’s intellectual property (for example, the use of the term “All Public Art”). For issues regarding any intellectual property that is not exclusively owned by All Public Art, please refer to All Public Art’s Intellectual Property Policy.

Trademark Basics

A trademark is a word, name, symbol or device (or a combination of those items) that identifies the goods or services of a person or company and distinguishes them from the goods and services of others. The word “All Public Art” and other All Public Art graphics, logos, designs, page headers, button icons, scripts, and service names (together, the “All Public Art Marks”) are registered trademarks, trademarks or trade dress of All Public Art, Inc., in the U.S. and/or other countries.

Why must All Public Art protect the All Public Art Marks? All Public Art must be to able assure Internet users and others that only the services offered, sponsored, or endorsed by All Public Art actually bear the All Public Art Marks. Trademark law requires that we not only protect against improper use of the All Public Art Marks, but also protect against the use of confusingly similar marks.

Using the All Public Art Marks

Here are our rules for using the All Public Art Marks:

We support and encourage using the All Public Art Marks in the following ways:

  • Make fair use of All Public Art’s Marks. All Public Art supports free speech and you do not need permission to make legitimate commentary about All Public Art, the company, or All Public Art’s services. For example, if you sell on All Public Art, it’s fine to let people know that.
  • Distinguish the All Public Art Marks from surrounding text by, for example, capitalizing the first letter of the All Public Art Marks.
  • Spell the All Public Art Marks properly.

We do not permit the following uses of the All Public Art Marks:

  • Incorporating the All Public Art Marks or a confusingly similar mark into, for example, the name of your business, organization, non-profit organization, event, or trademark.
  • Removing, altering, distorting or modifying the All Public Art Marks, including adding other terms to the All Public Art Marks to create new words.
  • Using the All Public Art Marks or a confusingly similar mark in a way that falsely implies a relationship or affiliation with, sponsorship, or endorsement by All Public Art, Inc. or that can be reasonably interpreted to suggest information comes from, or represents the views or opinions of All Public Art, Inc. or an All Public Art employee.
  • Using the All Public Art Marks in a product unless we’ve given you our permission in writing. For information about applying for a license to use an All Public Art Mark in connection with a product, please contact us via the form on the Contact Us page.
  • Using any trademarks, service marks, trade dress, designs or logos that are confusingly similar to the All Public Art Marks or the look and feel of the All Public Art website.
  • Using the All Public Art Marks in any way or on any website that contains or promotes adult content, gambling, or otherwise violates applicable law or regulation.
  • Using the All Public Art Marks in a manner that is in All Public Art’s sole opinion misleading, unfair, defamatory, infringing, libelous, disparaging, tarnishing, obscene or otherwise objectionable to All Public Art.