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Currently viewing the tag: "progress"
Recently, the journal Nature published an article for which players of the online game Foldit solved the protein structure of a retrovirus similar to HIV. This particular protein structure, an understanding of which will help in the treatment of AIDS, eluded researchers for over ten years before [...]Continue Reading →
At what point do law enforcement agencies cross the line from protecting citizens to infringing on civil liberties and privacy rights? This question is being addressed with increasing frequency, and is raised again with the planned implementation of BI2 Technologies’ new scanner, a hand-held facial recognition device called MORIS (Mobile Offender [...]Continue Reading →
On April 1, 2011 By Megan LaDriere March 31, 2011
Wouldn’t it be amazing to never have to worry about your cell phone or iPod losing power? Well, that may soon be a reality. On Tuesday, March 29, The American Chemical Society announced that it created the first practical nanogenerator that can produce electricity through the work of your own body.
A nanogenerator [...]Continue Reading →
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 [...]Continue Reading →
On March 18, 2011 By Thomas Booms January 26, 2014
Damage calculations are always lurking in the shadow of patent litigation. While damage calculations are very important, much of the focus in a patent infringement dispute is on proving infringement, after which the focus turns to damages. 35 U.S.C. § 284 provides that when infringement of a valid patent is determined, damages shall [...]Continue Reading →
House Republicans voted to prevent [subscription required] the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) from implementing new rules intended to regulate Internet Service Providers (ISPs). Specifically, the House Subcommittee on Communications and Technology, by a 15-8 vote along party lines, approved a measure that would invalidate FCC net neutrality rules intended to give the agency the [...]Continue Reading →
In the news. . .
Courtney Love pays out big bucks to settle Twitter defamation case.
Warner Brothers hires big-time lawyers in dispute with Charlie Sheen.
LimeWire has documents to show record industry the benefits of file-sharing.
Prince has become purple pain for Manhattan law firm claiming [...]Continue Reading →
On March 2, 2011 By Lauren Kilgore March 2, 2011
Radiohead, the world-renowned British band led by front man Thom Yorke, has once again taken an innovative step in the digital age of music. You might remember that in 2007, the band released their “In Rainbows” album online with a revolutionary payment system: pay what you think the album is worth. The struggling music industry [...]Continue Reading →
In the news. . .
Scramble ensues to get rights to “Girl With The Dragon Tattoo” trademarks.
Obama issues executive order establishing two interagency advisory committees to oversee enforcement of IP rights.
Judge gives new life to EchoStar’s patent counter-attack against TiVo.
$1 billion copyright infringement lawsuit against Continue Reading →
On February 11, 2011 By Sean Wlodarczyk February 11, 2011
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