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In the news. . .
Axl Rose goes forward with $20 million lawsuit over use of band mate Slash in videogame Guitar Hero III: Legends of Rock.
Charlie Sheen catchphrase, “Winning!” sparks trademark disputes.
ICANN approves .xxx for adult-entertainment sites.
Netflix faces class action lawsuit for privacy violations related to retaining and viewing payment records after customer cancels account.
White House proposes stronger IP laws, including making it a felony to illegally stream music and movies and allowing the government to have wiretaps in copyright cases.
Game show producer claims tax break denial constitutes violation of Fourteenth Amendment.
Michael Moore has settled a lawsuit involving footage used in his Academy Award-nominated documentary, Sicko.
“John Wall Dance” rapper sues CBS over college basketball coverage.
Twitter new outlet for literature and poetry – in 140 characters or less.
At South by Southwest in Austin, TX, investors search for million-dollar technology hookups.
Tagged with: .xxx • Austin, Texas • Axl Rose • basketball • career • CBS • celebrities • Charlie Sheen • class action • contracts • copyright • courts • creative content • entertainment • film/television • government • Guitar Hero III: Legends of Rock • ICANN • illegal downloading • intellectual property • internet • IP • John Wall Dance • lawsuits • legislation • literature • media • Michael Moore • Monday Morning JETLawg • music • Netflix • poetry • privacy • progress • Sicko • Slash • social networking • South by Southwest • sports • tax break • technology • trademarks • Twitter • U.S. Constitution
Recent Blog Posts
- Guest Post: Hip-Hop Is Dead: Understanding the Issues Regarding Digital Sampling in the U.S. and Germany and the Potential Demise of an “American” Genre
- The Role of Trademarks in an Olympic Model of Compensation for Collegiate Athletes
- Circuit Split on Warrantless Electronic Device Searches at the U.S. Border
- Taking the Points: Examining Sports Gambling in the Wake of Murphy
- Bird Electric Scooters: Ready For Flight?
- Putting the ‘AI’ in Legal Aid
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