Treaties and Contracting Parties
Contracting Parties > Madrid Agreement (Marks) > Cuba
|Accession||September 6, 1989|
|Entry into force||December 6, 1989|
||Entry into Force
|Stockholm Act (1967)|| || ||Accession: September 6, 1989||December 6, 1989|
|The Hague Act (1925)|| ||November 6, 1925|| || |
|Washington Act (1911)|| ||June 2, 1911||Accession: November 22, 1921||January 3, 1922|
|Brussels Act (1900)|| || ||Accession: December 1, 1904||January 1, 1905|
Declarations, reservations etc.
Stockholm Act (1967): Pursuant to Article 14(2)(d) and (f) of the said Act, the Government of Cuba declared that the application of the said Act shall be limited to marks registered from the date on which its accession entered into force. This declaration was withdrawn on May 10, 1995.
Stockholm Act (1967): Pursuant to Article 3bis of the said Act, the Government of Cuba declared that the protection resulting from the international registration shall extend to Cuba only at the express request of the proprietor of the mark. Date of effect: December 6, 1989.
Accession to the Stockholm Act (1967) contained the following declaration: "The Government of the Republic of Cuba declares that the provisions of Article 24 of the Paris Convention, referred to in Article 14(7) of the Madrid Agreement, both as revised at Stockholm on July 14, 1967, are contrary to the Declaration on the Granting of Independence to Colonial Countries and Peoples (Resolution 1514) adopted by the General Assembly of the United Nations on December 14, 1960, which proclaims the necessity of putting a speedy and unconditional end to colonialism in all its forms and manifestations." (Translation)
Cuba denounced the Madrid Agreement (Marks) in a note dated April 22, 1931, with effect from April 22, 1932.