Magnús Haukur Magnússon Trademarks - Iceland

You are here Home  > Trademarks >  Magnús Haukur Magnússon
Item image

Sigurjónsson & Thor
Lágmúla 7
108 Reykjavík

Tel: +354-551 1043
Fax: +354-562 2633


Mr. Magnús Haukur Magnússon graduated from The University of Iceland in June 1984 as a lawyer and largehas practised as a lawyer since 1985. He became a partner in a law firm in Iceland in 1991 and joined Sigurjónsson & Thor ehf. as a partner in 1997. Mr. Magnússon is a member of FICPI, the Icelandic Bar Association and became a Supreme Court Attorney in November 1996. He is an European Patent Attorney and a member of The Association of Icelandic Trademark and Patent Agents. Served on the board of The Association of Icelandic Trademark and Patent Agents since 2007. Served on the Board of Appeal in Competition matters in 1999- 2000.

Magnús Haukur Magnússon was a guest speaker at INTA Roundtable discussion in Reykjavik, Iceland on the “IP Translator Case” (CJEU ruling C-307/10) and its effects on practice on both the PTO and local agents on March 12,2013.

Sigurjónsson & Thor:

Sigurjónsson & Thor is a law firm established in 1970 specialized in Intellectual Property and Unfair competition. The firm provides services required for protection of Intellectual Property in Iceland including representation before the Patent Office, Board of Appeal and other authorities. Valborg Kjartansdóttir and Magnús H. Magnússon have gained extensive experience in providing legal opinions in their fields of expertise.

Representation before the District courts and the Supreme Court is an important part of our services.

Creditinfo has completed a detailed analysis, which displays Icelandic companies that have achieved top marks in its strength and stability assessments. Of the 33,000 companies registered in the Icelandic Company Directory, only 462 pass the conditions set by Creditinfo in order to receive the award of being one of ‘Iceland’s Strongest Companies’. Certification such as this is widely recognized in countries around the world, but in larger economies the conditions for the awards are not as strict as those in Iceland.

Comments are closed.