Hacked, trademarked and illegal stationery stickers to sell on Amazon, eBay, Etsy, Ebay, Etsy Marketplace

A company known as Hacked Stationery has a number of trademark applications filed with the United States Patent and Trademark Office, which could have implications for the online retailer’s ability to sell its branded merchandise, including stickers and stationery.

The company first filed for trademark registration in the U.S. in April 2015, and it has since registered two additional trademarks, including the term “Sticker Store.”

The company’s first trademark application was filed in March 2018.

Hacked Stationeries website includes a list of the products it has registered, and the first two of those are for “Stickers and Stationery.”

The site says that the company is an online store that sells products that have been made by “Stickers & Stationery” in the United Kingdom and Canada.

Hacked’s trademark application for “Stationery” covers a wide range of products that it has purchased, including stationery and gift wrapping.

Hacking also has a website that lists the products that are available on its website.

The first trademark filed in 2017 is for “stationery” and describes the trademark as “a mark that represents an indication that goods or services may be of a particular type, quality or quality.”

The first application for the word “Sticky” was filed by Hacked in April 2017.

The company also has two trademark applications for “Booth and Stationary” and “Stationer” for its “Bathroom & Stationary.”

It lists “Basket & Stationaries” as a trademark for “a decorative display of items of a similar nature, or that are designed to fit a particular shape, size or color.”

The “Bag” trademark was filed for a year earlier, but that was in 2018.

“Stationers & Bathroom” is the only mark for which the company has a current trademark.

A third trademark application is for a “sticker” and the trademark for the term refers to the trademark, which is also “Beaded Stickers.”

“Sticks” are a type of decorative stationery that are commonly sold in the market place.

The site lists the two trademarks as “Stationaries & Beaded,” and the third application lists “Stationary & Bectored.”

Both of the “Bowl & Stationiary” and one of the trademarks for “Candy & Stationarie” are for the same products, but “B&S” is a generic term for “beaded” stationery used to decorate the front of a package.

The first two applications for the terms “Bucket & Stationry” and for “Box & Stationeries” were filed in January 2017.

Hacking also owns two trademarks for the “Stacks & Stationer,” which refers to “a tray and stand for holding items.”

The application for a trademark “Stocks & Stationing” covers the packaging of a box and the products included in the package.

Hackers is also a registered trademark for an “apparel brand,” and it lists three trademarks for its name, which are “Stacked Stationary, Stacked Stationer & Stacks,” “Stationy & Stationar, & Stacked Tray & Stocks” and a “Stamped Stationery,” which is “a label for stationery with stamps.”

In 2017, Hacked was also sued by a competitor called Zalazane.

The lawsuit claims that Hacked has “a monopoly” over the sale of stationery products in the marketplace.

In February 2018, the company settled with Zalazarane and agreed to pay $5 million to settle the lawsuit.

The settlement also allowed Hacked to “disclose any potential confusion that might arise” from the trademark registration.