Difference between revisions of "BrandMustang"

From Cigarettes Pedia
Jump to: navigation, search
m (Reverted edits by LrhSob (Talk); changed back to last version by Aliona)
 
Line 41: Line 41:
 
* [[Mustang (israeli version) (design 2) (American Blend Lights) KS-20-H - Israel]]
 
* [[Mustang (israeli version) (design 2) (American Blend Lights) KS-20-H - Israel]]
 
* [[Mustang (israeli version) (design 2) (American Blend) KS-20-H - USA and Israel]]
 
* [[Mustang (israeli version) (design 2) (American Blend) KS-20-H - USA and Israel]]
 +
* [[Mustang (International) KS-20-H - UAE]]
 
[[Cigarettesm|Cigarettes M]]
 
[[Cigarettesm|Cigarettes M]]
  
 
When R J Reynolds concluded in 1995 that World Candies was infringing on its Mustang cigarette brand in violation of the 1983 court order, the tobacco company wrote the usual letter requesting cessation of copyright infringement and threatening "legal remedies," but did not take legal action.6 International promotion of tobacco images to children, including several displays of manufacturers' brands on children's toys and school supplies, continued unabated throughout this period.2
 
When R J Reynolds concluded in 1995 that World Candies was infringing on its Mustang cigarette brand in violation of the 1983 court order, the tobacco company wrote the usual letter requesting cessation of copyright infringement and threatening "legal remedies," but did not take legal action.6 International promotion of tobacco images to children, including several displays of manufacturers' brands on children's toys and school supplies, continued unabated throughout this period.2

Latest revision as of 17:17, 9 February 2009

Brand Mustang

Cigarettes M

When R J Reynolds concluded in 1995 that World Candies was infringing on its Mustang cigarette brand in violation of the 1983 court order, the tobacco company wrote the usual letter requesting cessation of copyright infringement and threatening "legal remedies," but did not take legal action.6 International promotion of tobacco images to children, including several displays of manufacturers' brands on children's toys and school supplies, continued unabated throughout this period.2