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.
The Supreme Court will hear oral arguments Tuesday on a case that could change the way you watch TV. Start-up Aereo is being sued for copyright infringement by major broadcasters, including ABC, NBC, and CBS, CNET's parent company. CNET's Kara Tsuboi and Joan Solsman explain the tech at the heart of the fight and what's at stake for viewers.
Less than a week before Aereo faces the Supreme Court bench, the company that streams over-the-air broadcast TV launches a site with support for its own arguments.
A federal appeals court rules that Andrew "Weev" Auernheimer was tried in the wrong state and overturns his conviction under the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act.
Supreme Court declines an early look at a challenge to the NSA's bulk collection of American's phone records -- but that doesn't mean it won't hear the case down the road.
The ruling paves the way for most of YouTube to come back online, but 15 specific videos will still be blocked, according to Reuters.
After Prime Minister Tayyip Erdogan instituted a ban -- “wiping out” the social network -- the country’s constitutional court says not so fast.
The IAC chairman and major investor in Aereo says he doesn't see a path forward for Aereo if it loses its Supreme Court case.
After a host of sites were taken down recently following a court order, ISPs prevailed in getting the bans overturned.
In a brief, Aereo says that it has stayed within the realm of US copyright law and that TV broadcasters have no right to royalties from its television streaming.