Commentary: EFF's Parker Higgins explains why a federal appeals court decision has knocked out the underpinnings of the business model used by copyright trolls.
The justices grill both TV-streaming service Aereo and the broadcasters suing it to interpret what is public, what is private, and whether copies of the same thing are really different at all.
Sony, Warner, and Universal argue that under state law, the music streaming service must pay license fees for songs recorded before 1972.
It might be years too late, but at least those who own media will soon be able to copy it onto their computers legally.
The Justice Department makes its first ever conviction against counterfeit mobile app distributors. The men that ran the AppBucket Web site reportedly distributed more than one million copyrighted apps.
After seven years of back-and-forth legal jabs, YouTube's owner and the parent of MTV and Comedy Central settle a fight that has become an anachronism.
The ALRC has recommended fair use provisions for Australian copyright law. It has been branded as "controversial" by Attorney-General George Brandis.
Apple claimed copyright over icons used in a theme giving an iOS look to Android phones. Themer pulled the theme last week, but it took more than a week for the app to return.
After alleging that 22 people linked to bootleg recordings of his concerts, the pop artist dismisses the far-fetched lawsuit.
The trade association for authors appeals a judge's decision to dismiss its lawsuit against the Web giant for scanning and digitizing millions of books without copyright holders' permission.