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In the news . . .
Google and NSA team up to fight cyberattacks.
Scientists discover energy teleportation.
Seventh Circuit upholds prison ban on Dungeons & Dragons against First and Fourteenth Amendment challenge.
FBI wants ISPs to keep logs.
YouTube movie rental experiment a small success.
More news in the e-book world: Amazon faces backlash from publisher over book prices.
FDA reports large increase in amount of fines for pharmaceutical companies since beginning of Obama administration.
Superbowl and other popular sports events lead to rise in questionable auction/Craigslist listings.
NFL Players Association wins case over league preventing owners from dismantling the supplemental revenue sharing pool.
Hulu website may end free ride for popular television shows.
Prosecutors in Michael Jackson case planning to bring manslaughter charge via a preliminary hearing rather than grand jury indictment.
Popularity of “catfight” videos shows YouTube’s inability to filter out potentially illegal conduct.
Curious George and Thomas & Friends toymaker agrees to $200,000 settlement for lead paint violation.
Former wide receiver Michael Irvin accused of rape and files $100 million countersuit.
Tagged with: Amazon • anonymity • Australia • blogs • Conrad Murray • copyright infringement • Craigslist • cyberattack • cyberterrorism • D&D • drug companies • dungeons and dragons • e-book • FBI • FDA • First Amendment • Fourteenth Amendment • Google • grand jury • Hulu • ISP • lead paint • manslaughter • Michael Irvin • Michael Jackson • movie rental • NFL • NFLPA • NSA • pharmaceuticals • revenue sharing • Schylling • superbowl • teleportation • YouTube
Recent Blog Posts
- Controlling the Uncontrollable: UK Taking the Driver’s Seat in Driverless Car Technology
- Obama’s Cybersecurity Executive Order: Private Sector Must Help Police the “Wild West”
- Qualcomm Settlement May Reconfigure the Smartphone Market in China
- Who Rightfully Owns the Village People’s YMCA?
- Internet Elections Regulation: Another Pie in the Partisan Food Fight?
- Great Artists Steal? A Music Theory Thought Experiment & a Worry about the Litigation of Popular Music
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