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The woman found liable for sharing 24 copyrighted songs on the Web asks the U.S. Supreme Court to hear her case due to "crippling statutory damages" of $222,000 awarded by an appeals court.
Kiwi Camara, one of Thomas-Rasset's attorneys, tells CNET his client will take the fight over the $222,000 she's been ordered to pay the RIAA "all the way" to the Supreme Court.
The Supreme Court has denied Psystar's request to review an injunction against it set by a lower court in 2009 and upheld last September.
Music industry says Thomas-Rasset can put the case behind her if she agrees to ask judge to vacate his judgment from last week, and pay $25,000.
Music industry must decide whether to accept $54,000 from Minnesota woman or challenge unprecedented court decision in a copyright case.
Instead of having to pay $80,000 for each of the 24 songs she was accused of illegally downloading, a court now says she must pay $2,250 per violation.
Florida company was ordered by a federal judge to stop selling Mac clones earlier this week, but there are conflicting reports as to whether the company has shut down permanently.
Social-publishing site Scribd is accused of egregious copyright infringement by lawyers defending Jammie Thomas-Rasset against the music industry. They call it "YouTube for documents."
Attorney Joe Sibley and partner Kiwi Camara may be an unlikely pair, but that's partly why defendant Jammie Thomas-Rasset is in good hands.
Company says it is in the process of deposing several Apple executives in copyright infringement case that Apple brought against the Mac clone maker.