- Journal Archives
- 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
- In the Ninth Circuit, Google argues that the Wiretap Act does not prohibit interception of unencrypted wireless transmissions.
- The Supreme Court unanimously rules in Myriad that isolated DNA is not patentable, while cDNA is. [H/T PatentlyO; SCOTUSBlog]
- Monsanto keeps farmers who were worried about inadvertent infringement out of court. They were seeking a declaratory judgment of non-infringement or invalidity.
- Aereo loses bid to depose CBS executive in ongoing trial-level fight over copyright infringement.
- Alleged movie-piracy ring broken up in California.
- Google claims that it detected and “disrupted” phishing attacks against Iranian Gmail users in the run-up to Friday’s election. [H/T CDT]
- Google asks for permission to publish aggregated data on national security requests. Is Google worried about losing customer trust?
- Apple’s attempt to add the Galaxy S4 to its patent infringement lawsuit against Samsung plods along. Do you think the court should allow it?
Tagged with: Aereo • anti-piracy • Apple • Association for Molecular Pathology v. Myriad Genetics • cDNA • copyright • DNA • film/television • gmail • Google • Monday Morning JETLawg • Monsanto • Myriad Genetics • Ninth Circuit • patents • Samsung • Supreme Court of the United States (SCOTUS) • Wiretap Act
Recent Blog Posts
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