I'm no lawyer, but this will probably give Cloanto new strength in its battle against Hyperion and who is allowed to make/sell whatever. The Amiga community is still going to be tired and weary eyed looking at this garbage (not to mention the folks who actually made the Amiga and its software) but maybe this will lead to some sort of truce. Or something.Prefacing Cloanto’s answer is the fact that on Friday, February 1, 2019, Plaintiff Amiga, Inc. transferred to C-A Acquisition Corp., which is under common ownership with Plaintiff Cloanto Corp., all worldwide rights, title and interest in and to all AMIGA-formative trademarks, including but not limited to the “Exclusive Licensed Marks” as that term is defined in the 2009 Settlement Agreement (the “Settlement Agreement”), and the “Boing Ball” design mark. Such rights include, but are not limited to, the rights to bring and defend actions, and to recover for past infringements or violations of rights and agreements, whether past, present, or future. See, Declaration of Gordon E. R. Troy, attached as Exhibit 1, and the trademark assignments executed by Amiga, Inc., attached as Exhibits 2 and 3, respectively. Consequently, Cloanto and C-A Acquisition Corp. are the owners of all the “Collateral,” as defined in the Settlement Agreement, as well as the AMIGA mark. As a “Successor/Acquirer” under the 2009 Settlement Agreement, Cloanto has executed the applicable version of Exhibit 3, attached hereto as Exhibit 4.
Probably not, though.