Many companies have regretted trusting their employees and even business partners with their intellectual property rights (IPR). When a business becomes successful, it runs the risk of some employees or business partners believing that they could set up a similar business and apply key insights gleaned from the company’s IPR to attract the same customers and gain greater profits and market share. And when the fortunes of a business decline, a company may have to watch out for employees or business partners deciding to jump ship and setting out to utilize the IPR in what they hope will be a more effective fashion. On August 23, 2010, the Supreme Court (Dika Court) rendered an important decision (Case No. 864/2553) regarding this type of business duplication.