Chicago-based chewing gum company Wm Wrigley Jr. has filed a trademark infringement claim against e-cigarette salesman Bensenville, IL’s Chi-Town Vapers LLC. This suite targets Chi-Town for marketing some e-cigarette content, which faces a similarity to chewing gum products manufactured by Wrigley. This case has been filed in the American District Court for the Northern District of Illinois.


U.S. Sharing by is a growing concern. Food and Drug Administration, Senate and others, that marketing of e-cigarette content in chocolate, fruits and / or candy flavors harmfully targets children under the age of 18, “Wrigley against Chi-Town Vapers Reads the trademark suit Wrigley alleges that Chi-Town E-Cigarette products have refused to stop misguiding Wrigley’s federal registered trademark in the development of liquids. This suit recognizes Robert Wilson, who owns Chi-Town Vapers and Chi-Town Labs, and Wrigley is charged that Wilson has directed and controlled the activities present at the center of Wrigley complaint.

Wrigley claims

Wrigley’s asserts that it has extensive common law and federal trademark protections for its chewing gum brands. In addition to the broad law laws of long-term use of those brands in the Wrigley Commerce, Chewing Gum Company has also obtained federal trademark protection for those brands. Wrigley has alleged that Chi-Town sells e-cigarette liquid both online and at the firm’s Bensenville location, which uses the trademark “doublemint” and “juicy fruit”. Additionally, Wrigley noted that Chi-Town is making and selling liquid e-cigarette products, which are inappropriate trademarks with popular candy and food brands including Nutella, Kahlua, Hawaiian Punch and Skittles.
Wrigley is seeking five claims for relief
• Federal Trademark infringement
• Federal Trademark dilution
• Federal unfair competition
• Deceptive trade practices under Illinois state law
• Common law unfair competition


Wrigley’s verdict is that these violations were deliberately and deliberately, court orders to remember all the products that violate a permanent injunction and a double court and traces of juicy fruit, which will then be given to Wrigley for destruction. Wrigley is demanding payment from Chi-Town on the basis of all monetary real and or statutory damages, all benefits, exemplary damages, and in this case, to cover the cost of court cases of Wrigley.