- Journal Archives
- Volume 17
- Volume 16
- Volume 15
- Volume 14
- Volume 13
- Volume 12
- Volume 11
- Volume 10
- Volume 9
- Volume 8
- Volume 7
- Volume 6
- Volume 5
- Volume 4
- Volume 3
- Volume 2
- Volume 1
Elena Kagan’s record indicates she might be friendly to entertainment cases.
Finland becomes first country in the world to make broadband a legal right for every citizen.
Supreme Court decides patent door should stay open for those creating new business methods.
Alleged “Twilight” bootlegger sues movie theater for malicious prosecution.
After lawsuit filed for breach of warranty, Apple plans to fix iPhone glitch.
Despite economic state, Greece backs away from implementing new tax on Internet advertising.
Suit over faulty computers highlights Dell’s decline.
New religious apps serve to arm believers and nonbelievers for battle.
Groups urge FTC to update Child Privacy Act to include the use of mobile phones and gaming devices.
Deadline has passed for universities and colleges to implement anti-piracy procedures in order to continue to receive federal funding.
Tagged with: advertising • anti-piracy • books • breach of warranty • broadband • business methods patents • career • celebrities • Child Privacy Act • contracts • copyright • courts • creative content • criminal law • Dell • Elena Kagan • entertainment • film/television • financial • Finland • FTC • gaming devices • government • Greece • intellectual property • internet • Internet advertising • iPhone • JETLaw • lawsuits • legal right • legislation • malicious prosecution • media • medicine • mobile phones • movie theater • music • patents • privacy • progress • publicity rights • radio • religion • sports • technology • telecommunications • trademarks • Twilight • U.S. Constitution
Recent Blog Posts
- The Vanderbilt Journal of Entertainment & Technology Law Jumps Thirty-One Spots to Highest Ranking Ever
- Hiding Behind the Computer Screen: James Woods Files Defamation Lawsuit Against a Twitter User
- Let’s Enjoy Fantasy Football…While We Can
- Guest Post: Tweeting Away Patient Privacy
- Naturally Occurring or Mind-made?
- Does China’s 2022 Winter Olympics Song Intentionally Plagiarized ‘Frozen’s’ ‘Let It Go’?
Tagsadvertising antitrust Apple books career celebrities contracts copyright copyright infringement courts creative content criminal law entertainment Facebook FCC film/television financial First Amendment games Google government intellectual property internet JETLaw journalism lawsuits legislation media medicine Monday Morning JETLawg music NFL patents privacy progress publicity rights radio social networking sports Supreme Court of the United States (SCOTUS) technology telecommunications trademarks Twitter U.S. Constitution