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Currently viewing the tag: "YouTube"
On September 14, the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals issued its opinion in what has become known as the “dancing baby” case. The Ninth Circuit’s ruling, which marked a victory for proponents of fair use but did not go as far as some of those proponents would have liked, requires copyright owners to consider [...]Continue Reading →
On March 28, 2014 By Andrea Scheder March 31, 2014
The world-famous magician Teller has secured a major victory in a Nevada Federal Court, winning his copyright suit against a copycat magician. Teller filed his copyright suit against Gerard Dogge, a Dutch magician who uploaded YouTube videos of himself performing Teller’s famous, and copyrighted, performance of “Shadows.” While this is not [...]Continue Reading →
On January 15, 2014 By Jacob Marshall January 14, 2014
I had originally planned on making this a video post. I thought it might be interesting to discuss how media portrayals of crime have changed, using a video of Rockstar Game’s Grand Theft Auto V to ground my commentary. However, when I uploaded the video to YouTube, it got flagged for copyright [...]Continue Reading →
In the news…
California passes new law making it illegal to impersonate celebrities, pushing limits of both trademark and publicity rights protection.
After judge orders permanent injunction, LimeWire drags Amazon.com and Apple into legal battle — demanding accounts of possible backdoor dealings with record labels.
Janet Jackson’s wardrobe malfunction still wound [...]Continue Reading →
A federal judge has entered a permanent injunction against LimeWire, pulling the plug on the once-popular provider of peer-to-peer file sharing software. This week, Judge Kimba Wood, of the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of New York, ordered LimeWire to immediately disable its searching, downloading, uploading, and file trading functionalities.
A [...]Continue Reading →
In the news. . .
Canadian FCC slams DJ and radio station for implying Justin Bieber is gay.
Major networks block web programs from being viewed on Google TV.
Piracy domain seizure bill allowing government to blacklist piracy websites makes major strides in Congress.
Argument over whether Continue Reading →
Earlier this year, Judge Louis Stanton of the Southern District of New York granted summary judgment to YouTube’s parent, Google, in the landmark case of YouTube v. Viacom. Judge Stanton held that, through the Safe-Harbor provisions of the Digital Millennium Copyright Act, as long as online service providers responded promptly to [...]Continue Reading →
In the news…
Class-action plaintiffs claim Disney stiffed highly-paid financial analysts on overtime pay.
Laws governing sports agents under fire for repeated failure to enforce its provisions.
Facebook’s new location-based service “Places” gets mixed reviews from users regarding privacy implications.
Activision comes under fire in California for Continue Reading →
On June 25, 2010 By Theresa Weisenberger July 22, 2010
This week, the Southern District of New York granted summary judgment for Google in its one billion dollar case against Viacom, finding that YouTube, which is owned by Google, is protected under the safe harbor of the Digital Millennium Copyright Act. Viacom, along with other plaintiffs, sued YouTube for copyright infringement.
Viacom first [...]Continue Reading →
On April 29, 2010 By Chris Lantz July 22, 2010
(Please listen to Pink Floyd’s ”Money” in the background as you read this post.)
First, let’s focus on the number one billion. That is 1,000,000,000. To YouTube, this is a very special number. It is the number of views YouTube’s website receives every single day. Another reason the number one billion makes YouTube happy [...]Continue Reading →
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