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(Reuters) — JetBlue Airways Corp. has sued Walmart Inc. for trademark infringement, after the world's largest retailer began using the name Jetblack for its text-based personal shopping service.
In a complaint filed on Friday night in Manhattan federal court, JetBlue called Jetblack a "transparent attempt" by Walmart to capitalize on the goodwill associated with the carrier's trademarks.
JetBlue also said Jetblack was likely to cause "significant consumer confusion" as Walmart expands the service, and warned that Walmart intends further infringements by using additional "Jet+color" names such as Jetgold and Jetsilver.
Walmart did not immediately respond on Monday to requests for comment. The lawsuit also names Walmart's Jet.com unit as a defendant.
Introduced in May 2018, Jetblack calls itself a "personal shopping and concierge service that combines the convenience of e-commerce with the customized attention of a personal assistant."
Walmart launched Jetblack in part to help the Bentonville, Arkansas-based retailer expand beyond its brick-and-mortar base and compete with such services as Amazon.com Inc.'s Amazon Prime, especially among consumers in urban areas.
JetBlue is based in Long Island City, New York.
The case is JetBlue Airways Corp v. Jet.com Inc. et al., U.S. District Court, Southern District of New York.
While there is a dearth of claims data on intellectual property losses, other data surrounding the risk is available, and technology is helping to find it, industry sources say.