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In the news. . .
The National Advertising Division of the Better Business Bureau has released a new list of things companies cannot do in advertisements.
Small victory for LimeWire as federal judge rules statutory damages for P2P infringement constitute one infringement, not multiple.
Federal judge rules that StubHub violated anti-scalping laws when it sold Hannah Montana tickets above face value.
Chuck Lorre’s lawyer stated new allegations in lawsuit filed by Charlie Sheen are “recklessly false.”
Viacom hit with $5 million lawsuit by woman claiming she was too drunk to sign waiver to appear on “The Real World.”
Supreme Court to hear case involving international treaties that has potential to throw numerous supposed copyrighted works into the public domain.
Nancy Grace may get her own swift justice in $15 million lawsuit filed against her by her long-term associate for breach of contract related to “Swift Justice.”
George Lucas’ lawsuit over Stormtrooper costume makes its way to British Supreme Court.
Producer of Smokey and the Bandit sues Sony and Universal claiming share of profits and right to audit the studios’ books.
With NFL lockout in effect, pro football enters first work stoppage since 1987.
Tagged with: advertising • anti-scalping laws • audit • Better Business Bureau • breach of contract • career • celebrities • Charlie Sheen • Chuck Lorre • contracts • copyright • courts • creative content • entertainment • film/television • football • games • George Lucas • government • Hannah Montana • infringement • intellectual property • internet • lawsuit • lawsuits • Limewire • lockout • media • Monday Morning JETLawg • music • Nancy Grace • NFL • p2p • public domain • Smokey and the Bandit • Sony • sports • statutory damages • Stormtrooper • StubHub • Swift Justice • technology • The Real World • trademarks • treaties • U.S. Constitution • Universal • Viacom
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