Website Must Purge All References In Cyberspace Due To No Other Feasible Alternatives

This case was pioneering in the issue of determining enabling or disabling websites abroad. This case involved international websites that were disseminating information that was in violation of the preliminary injunction. This website was not able to operate the website and merely restrict access to U.S. users but was forced to purge all references in cyberspace due to no reasonable alternatives.

The following questions have been addressed in this article:

What is a trademark?
What is an injunction and what is contempt?
Who were the parties and the facts underlying the case?
What did the court determine?
How did the court distinguish Chuckleberry case?

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