After fighting Dallas Buyers Club in court over the alleged piracy of its customers, iiNet says it will offer free legal services to those individually targeted through legal action.
Pao's attorneys say the nearly $1 million she owes in legal fees to the venture capital firm is "grossly excessive."
The Federal Court has set a deadline for Dallas Buyers Club to draft its letter to suspected pirates, but iiNet and other ISPs now face the unpleasant reality of footing the bill for the long-running legal case.
Brian Cooley explains the challenges associated with making autonomous cars legal.
The car-hailing service's proposal would see drivers get commercial licenses, requiring them to have minimum amounts of experience and insurance.
As the US company aims to disrupt taxi markets across the globe, regulators in several countries in Asia are making it difficult for it to gain a foothold.
Apple has sued Ericsson, arguing that the Swedish company is charging too much on royalties that are not "essential" to industry cellular standards.
Taiwan and China mega-city Chongqing are questioning whether Uber has the right to operate its service -- regardless of Uber's new agreement with Chinese search engine Baidu.
A survey from consumer group Choice has found that Australians who pirate are also more likely to pay for other content through legal downloads and subscriptions.
New research shows Australians are still unimpressed with content availability in this country, saying the answer to tackling piracy is cheaper and quicker access to TV shows and movies, not increased regulation.