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Frequently Asked Questions

What is the difference between an exclusive and non-exclusive Grant of Rights Clause in a merchandise license?

In the realm of merchandise licensing, the Grant of Rights Clause plays a pivotal role in defining the scope of the licensee's rights.
This clause can be either exclusive or non-exclusive, each carrying distinct implications. An exclusive Grant of Rights Clause means that only the licensee has the right to merchandise the intellectual property (IP). This exclusivity can be beneficial for the licensee as it eliminates competition in the market for that particular IP, potentially leading to higher sales and profits.
On the other hand, a non-exclusive Grant of Rights Clause allows the licensor to license the IP to multiple parties. This means that the licensee does not have sole rights to merchandise the IP, and other companies may also produce and sell products featuring the same IP.
While this may increase competition for the licensee, it can be advantageous for the licensor as it allows them to maximize their revenue by licensing the IP to multiple parties.
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