2021-2023: Master of Law, University of Copenhagen (KU)
2018-2021: Bachelor of Law, University of South-Eastern Norway (USN)
2018: Individual subjects in psychology at Griffith University, Gold coast, Australia.
2023-d.d.: Assistant attorney, Onsagers AS
2022-2022: Higher executive officer, public procurement, Statsbygg
2022-2023: Stud. Jur Intellectual Property Law, NJORD Law Firm, Denmark
2020-2021: Student teaching assistant, University of South-Eastern Norway
2020-2022: Legal assistant, Lexia Education
Herman is an associate lawyer and IP advisor at Onsagers and holds a master’s degree in law from the University of Copenhagen. During his studies, he has chosen to specialize in intellectual property law with a particular focus on IT law, which also became the subject of his master’s thesis where he examined whether the training of generative artificial intelligence can be considered to infringe copyright.
During his studies, Herman worked part-time with intellectual property issues for some of the world’s largest brands. Herman has particular experience with enforcement and assistance in customs cases. Furthermore, he worked with all areas of law and counseling within Norwegian law for Danish and international clients. At Onsagers, Herman is associated with the industry teams, digital, fashion and design and media/entertainment, telecommunications and technology, which are some of the areas he is particularly interested in and has good knowledge of from previous work and studies. In order to provide the best possible advice, Herman is keen to understand the client’s business and particular market situation.
Herman has been employed at Onsagers since 2023.
If you work in marketing, you know the value of a good brand. It is the foundation of everything you do. It is the trademark that enables the market and customers to know who is behind the product or service. If someone else uses the trademark you have exclusive rights to, you must react. But […]
The most common reason why a trademark application is rejected is that the mark is considered descriptive (lacks distinctiveness) or can be confused with previously registered rights. It takes anywhere from three weeks and six to seven months for the Norwegian Industrial Property Office to assess a trademark application and prepare its first response. The […]