In the ultimate view of the Paris Convention, the trademark registration establishment can be discussed in three categories.
1) Ultimate Indian and national trademark law.
2) Indian trademark right and priority.
3)Ultimate Responsibilities on the member state rule.
National Trademark Principle
The National treatment states that each country which is party to Paris council grants all the protection against national of countries and its own country. Another statement regarding the national principle states that convention requires the national treatment must be granted even to nationals of non-member countries, provided persons are domiciled. The term domicile does not point out ant strict legal term. The trademark of foreigners not only protected but also discriminated. In foreign countries, there is lots of bold protection against trademark registration.
The term national means both natural peoples and legal affairs. Legal entities created under the private law of a member country ultimately. The national rule means the national law as it is applied to the nationals of a particular member country must be applied to the nationals of another country. The member country gives protection to foreigners as like its own nationals. There is no requirement to provide the same protection which that foreign country gives to its own nationals which may be less or more.
The application of the ultimate domestic law to another country does not prevent the person from invoking beneficial right specified in the Paris Convention.
In the beginning, the Paris convention ultimately needs a developed trademark registration data with regard to filing in the member country and its own country. If the national registration applications of other countries are absent, then the filing becomes waste for the same or any other trademarks. The convention produces a new rule for the benefit of the owner of the trademark regarding the registration within his/her country of origin which states extraterritorial effects of the registration.