Back on Track Motorcycle Parts Australia

Back on Track Motorcycle Parts Australia

Back on Track Motorcycle Parts Australia

Whether sailing through the air above a 50 foot tabletop is your thing, or blasting along your favorite back road with nothing but the road before you, at the heart of the matter is the boundless reward attained from riding a motorcycle.
Passionate motorcycle riders know their bikes inside and out.
Avid riders can spend more time tuning, replacing motorcycle parts and working on their bike than they do out on the track, simply because they want their bikes to perform at its very best.
Riders are mechanically minded, they understand the mechanics of their motorcycle and tasks such as replacing a lever after a heavy stack or fitting a fresh oil filter to ensure maximum engine life come with the territory.
Motorcycle riding can be an expensive pursuit, the additional cost of a mechanic can put a strain on the budget and, more importantly, take away from those extra rides.

At Kickstart Motorcycle Parts, we understand the compromise that must be reached by all riders between the insatiable need to be out riding and the cost involved in repairing/maintaining a prized possession.
Kickstart Motorcycle Parts was started to provide riders who are willing to work on their own motorcycles a viable outlet to purchase their replacement parts directly and in turn enable them to reap the benefits of a more direct buying channel.
Each penny saved is a penny that can be put towards riding whatever terrain or road that has you enraptured.

The drive behind Kickstart Motorcycle Parts is an intense passion to assist each rider in spending as much time as they can doing what they enjoy the most – riding.

Check out Kickstart Motorcycle Parts Here

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Wogs visit Aussies on Australia Day

Wogs visit Aussies on Australia Day

THE Sydney creator of a YouTube comic phenomenon known as Superwog is fighting to stop his alter ego being stripped from him by the entertainment giant DC Comics, the owner of Superman.

Theodore Saidden, 22, applied for a trademark registration for Superwog and a stylised shield logo for his character, which has gained popularity among university and school students online.

DC Comics, a division of Time Warner, the largest entertainment company in the world, and owner of comic characters including Wonder Woman, Batman, Green Lantern and The Flash, is far from amused. It has engaged the legal firm Baker & McKenzie and has filed its opposition to the registration application with IP Australia.

Mr Saidden, a final-year business law student at the University of Technology, Sydney, said he had received a letter two months ago ordering him to close his website and stop producing T-shirts and stickers with the Superwog logo.

”I have been accused of stealing the identity of Superman and misleading people with my character,” said Mr Saidden, who is of Egyptian and Greek background. ”They told me the public would think that Superman is endorsing Superwog.”

Inspired by the comedians Chris Lilley and Sacha Baron Cohen, Mr Saidden and his friends created the character two years ago. Since then, satirical instructional videos have appeared on YouTube, which led to demand for merchandise and paid appearances.

”This is quite crushing,” Mr Saidden said. ”I am just trying to make people laugh.

”Their lawyers have come back to us saying I can keep using the name Superwog but not register it as a trademark. But this is just ridiculous; they are not the same.

”I was just trying to do things properly and you get punished.”

An intellectual property lawyer, Trevor Choy, said DC Comics was staging a pre-emptive strike.

”DC Comics don’t know where Superwog will end up – it could stay as a small website selling novelty tees, or it could one day end up as a TV series or film.

”Or worse, what if slackness in this case encourages others to come up with Superaussie, Superkid and Superwidget? DC Comics could lose millions because their licensees will be reluctant to pay the current high licensing fees. They can’t afford to take the risk.”

Mr Choy believed DC Comics was acting correctly and the Super- wog logo was an obvious and deliberate parody of the Superman logo.

Baker & McKenzie did not respond to inquiries from The Sun-Herald.


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