- Journal Archives
- Volume 20
- Volume 19
- Volume 18
- 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
- 2017-2018 Symposium
- 2016-2017 Symposium
- 2015-2016 Symposium
- 2014-2015 Symposium
- 2013-2014 Symposium
- 2012-2013 Symposium
- 2011-2012 Symposium
- 2010-2011 Symposium
- 2009-2010 Symposium
- 2008-2009 Symposium
- 2007-2008 Symposium
In the news…
Congress considers a privacy “bill of rights” in light of growing concern over the intrusiveness of social media data gathering.
Although perhaps a bit creepy, contacting someone’s Facebook friends with ill motives is not stalking, at least according to a New York state court.
Apple patent application suggests that a next-generation iPhone could come equipped with a secondary, exterior display screen.
A lawyer tries–and fails–to assert copyright in a 23 word email.
Facebook decides to open up its secret, proprietary server design, which will allow any company in the industry to mimic its structure.
Despite antitrust scrutiny and criticism from groups like FairSearch, Google obtains clearance from Department of Justice to acquire ITA’s industry-standard travel software platform.
House of Representatives voted in favor of a measure that would prevent the FCC from asserting “Net Neutrality” principles.
Time Warner asserts right to stream its cable channels on devices like the iPad, while Viacom argues that such activity is a breach of contract.
Recent Internet security breaches show that certificate encryption is not as secure as one might think.
According to WIPO, cybersquatting is no thing of the past, with the practice hitting a record high in 2010.
Although social networks prove to be powerful tools for law enforcement, one ex-police officer, who listed his employment on his Facebook page as “human waste disposal,” recently learned the hard way that social media can be a double-edged sword.
How much of a say should an employer have in an employee’s comments on Twitter that criticize the company?
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
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