- Journal Archives
- 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
U.S. government contemplates adopting the equivalent of an online driver’s license in an effort to combat Internet fraud.
Protestors band together through the Internet to campaign against the imposition of the death penalty on a Georgia inmate.
Sony amends PlayStation Network terms of service to prevent users from joining future class action lawsuits against the company.
New pricing scheme is causing Netflix users to leave in droves.
Yahoo! begins to consider bids from potential buyers.
There’s an aftermarket for almost everything–even Groupons.
eBay builds new division, X.commerce, to attract developers.
Image-searching celebrities can put your computer at risk for getting a virus.
NASA satellite pieces will hit earth sometime next week, and fortunately, the odds of a piece falling directly on you are only 1 in 3,200.
Interim Yahoo! CEO gets handsome raise.
Seven states oppose proposed AT&T merger with T-Mobile.
Will Netflix disrupt the film industry in the same way that online song download services have shaken up the music business?
Tagged with: Monday Morning JETLawg
Recent Blog Posts
- EPA Issues 2017 Renewable Fuel Targets Amid RINs Market’s Uncertain Future
- Cell Phone Firmware Avoids Anti-virus Scans, Sends Private Data to China
- The Consumer Review Fairness Act: Protecting Consumers Who Post Negative Reviews On The Internet
- Google Fiber Nashville Litigation
- Brexit and the Future of UK Sports
- The U.S. is Losing the Economic Drone War
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