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Currently viewing the tag: "China"
William Morris Endeavor Entertainment terminates representation contract with long-time client Mel Gibson over the actor’s recent behavior.
Documentary filmmaker turns legal spy for Texas law firm in Nicaraguan pesticide exposure case.
Food Channel Network sues Australia’s Television Food Network for trademark infringement.
After tense standoff [...]Continue Reading →
Doctor charged in connection with Michael Jackson’s death, Conrad Murray, refuses to negotiate a plea; legal team begins developing defense strategy.
Rapper Jay-Z sues David Ortiz of the Boston Red Sox over name of Dominican nightclub.
Truth in Caller ID Act of 2010 makes it a crime [...]Continue Reading →
In the news . . .
Burberry lawsuit accuses T.J. Maxx and Marshall’s of selling mass quantities of counterfeits.
E-Trade prepares to defend against Lindsay Lohan’s “meritless” $100 million lawsuit.
Pink Floyd victory against EMI may end online sale of individual tracks.
Scientologists battle upcoming release of German film.
[...]Continue Reading →
In the news . . .
Consequences of school filters.
Iran takes steps towards government email for all.
Bruce leaves lawsuit against small store owners.
The dangers of singing [...]Continue Reading →
In the news . . .
Federal judge sides with artist over trademark dispute with University of Alabama for highly accurate sports paintings.
More tax trouble–actor Nicholas Cage owes $6 million.
All-star pitcher busted for marijuana possession after being pulled over for speeding.
Actress Sandra Bullock and husband Jesse James Continue Reading →
On June 10, 2009 By JETLaw June 10, 2009
The Ministry of Industry and Information Technology in China today issued an order that all personal computers sold in China after July 1, 2009 must contain filtering software to prevent users from viewing “unhealthy” material on the Internet.
The new technology, called Green Dam Youth Escort, is intended to block pornographic content and Continue Reading →
On March 25, 2009 By JETLaw March 25, 2009
Last month, the Chinese Ministry of Foreign Affairs issued new restrictions on foreign correspondents and their ability to accurately and independently report news from their homeland–the fast-growing, emerging power that is China. Chinese law already forbids Chinese journalists from working for foreign news sources. The new law, known as the “Code of Conduct,” imposes restrictions on [...]Continue Reading →
On January 26, the USTR announced an “important victory” in the recent World Trade Organization (WTO) dispute resolution panel regarding China’s compliance with the WTO Agreement on Trade-Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights (TRIPS). And even though most media coverage declared a win for the United States, [...]Continue Reading →
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