baker publishing  (bp)™

is owned by Malcolm Baker

You are concerned whether this is a scam, a pyramid scheme or simply a very risky investment.

It isn't a scam, but don't take my word for it. In fact we are only asking you to risk a ver small amount of money ($60), representing the strength of at least five savers, giving you a combined strength if anything should go wrong, and with the full weight of the law behind you. It is illegal for me to steal, or to try to steal from you and my good name would not pemit me to do so.

The minimum you can expect to get back if this should go wrong, (i.e. if the expected income streams do not develop in time as expected), is your money back plus 2% interest. It will be deposited in Kiwibank at 2% and will remain there untouched.

So why am I doing this?

Simply because I have a very good product. The web browser needs to be written in JavaScript, and it is. Sun owns JavaScript and will not sell it. Dragon owns SUN, and I own Dragon. What is more I wrote the timing system software myself, and a few other items of software, but that is not all I own.


Twain- That Don't Impress Me Much



A trademark, trade mark, or trade-mark[1] is a distinctive sign or indicator used by an individual, business organization, or other legal entity to identify that the products or services to consumers with which the trademark appears originate from a unique source, and to distinguish its products or services from those of other entities.

A trademark may be designated by the following symbols:

A trademark is typically a name, word, phrase, logo, symbol, design, image, or a combination of these elements.[2] There is also a range of non-conventional trademarks comprising marks which do not fall into these standard categories, such as those based on color, smell, or sound.

An unregistered trade mark is a trademark which does not benefit from the protection afforded to trade marks through registration.

They may however benefit from protection due to other features of the law in relation to trademarks, such as protection for unregistered marks in the United Kingdom resulting from Passing off law.

In the United States, neither federal nor state registration is required to obtain rights in a trademark. An unregistered mark may still receive common law trademark rights. Those rights, for example, may extend to its area of influence—usually delineated by geography. As such, multiple parties may simultaneously use a mark throughout the country or even state. An unregistered mark may also be protected under the federal "Lanham Act" (15 USC § 1125) prohibition against commercial misrepresentation of source or origins of goods. Unregistered marks are also protectable in the United States under Lanham Act §43(a).

Passing off is a common law tort which can be used to enforce unregistered trademark rights. The tort of passing off protects the goodwill of a trader from a misrepresentation that causes damage to goodwill.

The law of passing off prevents one person from misrepresenting his or her goods or services as being the goods and services of the claimant, and also prevents one person from holding out his or her goods or services as having some association or connection with the plaintiff when this is not true.



Make a free website with Yola