of directors at the time (his membership has since been revoked).The judge at FIFA Coins  found that Langdell's use of the logo was a fundamental breach of the original agreement, and that his actions are "treating the contract as being at an end." As such, she ruled that the CTA agreement from 2004 has now been terminated.The judge also determined that an association with Langdell "is likely to cause serious damage" to Future and to Edge magazine.Finally, the judge determined that Langdell

 

not substantiate that his trademarks were still valid, as he was not able to Buy FUT 18 Coins show that he has used the name commercially in UK in the last five years. While Langdell claims to have been selling games under the Edge Games name in the UK during this period, the only evidence of anyone purchasing them was an order placed by Future itself, which was not fulfilled.Langdell also claims to have been licensing the Edge names to various companies in the UK during this time, citing

 

examples: 20th Century Fox film The Edge, Datel-manufactured Wii controller The Edge, and NIS' PlayStation 3 game Cross Edge. The court could find no evidence to support the sale of these products in the UK.Another alleged licensee was computer manufacturer Velocity Micro. Langdell presented what he said was an email exchange between himself and Velocity's Randy Copeland which showed that the sales of that company's "Edge" and "Gamer's Edge" computers

 

"way over $1m for each year." However, Copeland came forward after being contacted by Future and said that the emails appear to have been altered, and that the actual UK sales figures were "nil," adding to the list of alleged licensees that had not sold Edge-branded products in the past five years.The judge ruled in favor of fifaah Future, saying that it was able to establish all claims, namely breach of contract and breach of copyright. It would appear that the termination of the parties' CTA agreement will now allow Future to use the Edge name on products beyond its magazine.