Archive for In the News

Our Licensed Product Showcases with Home Depot

We are pleased to announce our Licensed product is now available through Home Depot

Honoring All Who Served – Veterans Day

Another Happy Customer

Hi Jennifer,

Thank you so much for keeping me informed

Your’e doing a great job…

Have a Happy Halloween!!

Lenny R


Pacific World Marketing LLC Licensed product now available at WalMart

Mirror Ball Tree Topper

We are pleased to announce our License product is now available at WalMart




Pacific World Marketing LLC Secures another License Agreement

We are pleased to announce we have secured another License Agreement.

The patented Deck Gap Cleaning Tool was invented by Jack L of Bethesda, MD. The innovative product cleans out deck gaps providing better drainage and appearance while preventing mildew and rot. Easy to operate, Just hold on to the broom-stick style handle and slide the tool through the gaps. Designed to be used for pushing dirt down through gaps our pulling twigs and sticks up and out of gaps. We are excited to see our concentrated efforts pay off.

There is NOTHING better then calling our client to inform them that having all of the hard work we have a signed license agreement. Congrats to you and your family Jack!


Pacific World Marketing LLC receives new License Agreement

We are pleased to announce we have received a new License Agreement for our client. We can’t let the cat out of the bag just yet ! Details to follow.

Pacific World Marketing LLC recognized and honored “The Best of the Business 2013″

We are please to announce Pacific World Marketing LLC has received the prestigious award “The Best of the Business 2013″


Pacific World Marketing LLC Licensed Product available at Wal-Mart

We are please to announce our Licensed product is now available through Wal-Mart

Pacific World Marketing LLC Licensed Product available through Walgreens

Pacific World Marketing LLC is proud to announce our licensed patent is now available through Walgreens.

Bill to Curb Patent Troll Abuses Taking Shape

Even as Congress battles over funding the government, new legislation to curb abusive patent troll practices is beginning to take shape. Members of the Big Tent Coalition representing a diverse of group of businesses victimized by patent trolls met Wednesday to review a discussion draft of a highly-anticipated billcirculated earlier this week by Rep. Bob Goodlatte (R-Va.), chairman of the House judiciary committee.

Formed this summer, the coalition made up of 50 groups and organizations representing diverse businesses—including retailers, advertisers, agencies, bankers, realtors and restaurants—have been a major force in pushing lawmakers to act on an issue that was previously thought of as a technology issue.

“We’re closer than we ever were,” said Beth Provenzano, senior director of government relations for the National Retail Federation, one of 100 attendees at the meeting on Tuesday, along with representatives from Google, the Association of National Advertisers, and the Computer and Communications Industry Association, and others.

Though there are more than a half a dozen bills in Congress, what Goodlatte does, as chairman of committee with jurisdiction over patent law, is key. Goodlatte and Senate counterpart, Patrick Leahy (D-Vt.) are working together on bills. Goodlatte’s draft bill is the first to be circulated and a hearing on the bill is expected, though no date has been set. Leahy hasn’t circulated his bill yet.

The draft bill rolls up several other bills that have been introduced in the House, but most important to the coalition was how the bill would protect end users, an easy target for patent trolls. Both Goodlatte and Leahy are interested in figuring out a way to make sure the company being sued is the patent holder of the technology, not the user. For example, one patent troll sued more than 4,000 coffee shops over a Cisco router. One of the ideas being tossed around, and included in Goodlatte’s draft, is that any case against an end user would be stayed.

Another provision at the top of the coalition’s list is the demand letters. Often scary, if not downright threatening, the letters offer very little information to the addressee. The letters often don’t specify what the infringement claim is, or what company is the true holder of the patent; shell companies are often used. Although the Goodlatte bill addresses transparency issues across the entire patent system, it does not specifically address demand letters.

There are other provisions in Goodlatte’s draft, such as shifting of legal fee responsibilities to the losing party in proceeding. “The customer suit stay and a provision addressing demand letters, coupled with the other provisions, will help eradicate the problem,” Provenzano said.

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