The Supreme Court of the United States (SCOTUS) resolved a circuit split when it recently held in Mission Product Holdings, Inc. v. Tempnology, LLC, No. 17-1657 (May 20, 2019) that the debtor's rejection of Mission's license agreement did not terminate Mission's rights to use the debtor's trademarks because outside of bankruptcy, a licensor's breach cannot revoke the licensee's continuing rights. The SCOTUS focused on the language in Section 365(a) of the Bankruptcy Code that rejection constitutes a breach. Since breach is not defined in the Bankruptcy Code, the SCOTUS looked to the result of a licensor's breach outside of bankruptcy, which is that "a licensor's breach cannot revoke continuing rights given to a counterparty under a contract." In other words, "rejection breaches a contract but does not rescind it" when breach is deemed to have occurred pre-petition.