China’s Supreme People’s Court decided Thursday that a Chinese sportswear organization, Qiaodan Sports Co., can’t offer stock with his name in Chinese characters. The decision upset two past decisions courts in Beijing. Qiaodan is the Chinese interpretation for Jordan.

The court likewise decided that Jordan doesn’t have selective rights to the utilization of the alphabetic spelling of “Qiaodan.” He additionally was not granted any money related harms from the case documented in 2012. “Nothing is more essential than securing your own particular name, and today’s choice demonstrates the significance of that standard,” Jordan said in an announcement. Tao Kaiyuan, the central equity of the trial at SPC, said Jordan’s name has longstanding acknowledgment in China.

The Chinese organization initially enrolled for rights to utilize the moniker in 1997 – the name with a logo of a baseball player at bat. Jordan doesn’t hold an enlisted trademark for his Chinese name in China. “The decision sent a capable flag to copycats in China,” said Xiang Wang, a Beijing-based protected innovation legal counselor at Orrick Herrington and Sutcliffe told The Wall Street Journal. He is not associated with the case.

Jordan Brand, an auxiliary of Nike, made $100 million in 2014, as per Forbes – more than whatever other competitor, dynamic or resigned.

Jordan, 53, played b-ball from 1984-93 and 1995-98 with the Chicago Bulls and from 2001-03 with the Washington Wizards. He drove the Bulls to six NBA titles. He likewise played small time baseball in 1994. Jordan now claims the Charlotte Hornets, which used to be known as the Bobcats.