British police have come up with a new way of cutting off funding to websites that illegally share music and movies.
Sony, Warner, and Universal argue that under state law, the music streaming service must pay license fees for songs recorded before 1972.
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.
Appeals judge Richard Posner says MyVidster, a social video bookmarking site sued by Flava Works, doesn't encourage swapping and thus doesn't embolden infringement.
Apps that contain the likeness of movie characters such as Spiderman, Green Lantern, or Bilbo Baggins have come under scrutiny from Hollywood.
U.K.'s communications regulator outlines how British ISPs must inform file-sharers of allegedly illegal actions and of the potential of facing rights-holders in court.
Department of Homeland Security launches major crackdown on online copyright infringement, seizing dozens of Web site domains linked to illegal file sharing and counterfeit goods.
Companies offering open Wi-Fi access face legal uncertainty following a court case.
RIAA lawsuit accuses the defunct file-sharing service of "massive copyright infringement" of music.
Video-sharing site is found to have complied with the DMCA, potentially bolstering Google's YouTube defense against Viacom's $1 billion copyright infringement lawsuit.