Under the new initiative, Gibson will enter a quid pro quo agreement with several boutique builders that allows them to build guitars based on the Nashville brand's iconic shapes.
Armadillo responds to counterfeit lawsuit by seeking the cancellation of Flying V, Explorer and ES-335 shape trademarks, and accuses Gibson of threatening guitar stores selling Dean and Luna guitars with legal action.
The Who’s guitar guardian is remembered by Fender CEO Andy Mooney, Slash, Fred Gretsch and more.
The Czech brand has taken back the reins from distributor Stonebridge Guitars International.
Gibson releases statement acknowledging mistakes, hoping for a “constructive resolution” to the Dean case, and plans for “creative collaboration agreements” with boutique builders.
UPDATE: Warwick boss Hans-Peter Wilfer has released a statement on the outcome of the Flying V case: “We are very pleased with this decision and I...
Wondering where this all started? Here's a timeline of key dates leading up to the lawsuit.
Lost in the Gibson and Armadillo Enterprises controversy? Here are five key points you need to know.
Evan Rubinson strongly refutes Gibson’s accusations and promises to “vigorously defend ourselves.”
Gibson follows through on video threat and files multi-million dollar lawsuit against Dean and Luna Guitars in Texas court.