Indie filmmakers suing accused film pirates had tried to pursue the cases in Washington, D.C. Court setback appears to have prompted them to pursue defendants in courts elsewhere.
As indie film studios sue accused illegal file sharers, it appears they are running into a few who refuse to settle. Will one of these people be the next Jammie Thomas?
A federal judge has "quashed" subpoenas sent to a South Dakota ISP by "The Hurt Locker" producers. This is likely only a temporary delay for the filmmakers.
Dunlap, Grubb & Weaver, the law firm representing "The Hurt Locker," names three people in separate copyright suits, also starts refiling suits across country.
The number of obstacles facing Voltage Pictures and its lawyers in their attempts to sue alleged file sharers continues to mount.
In filing copyright suits against thousands of alleged file sharers, a group of indie film studios avoid jurisdiction issues by enlisting help from lawyers who can pursue cases in 23 states.
Thomas Dunlap is the attorney who has revived the practice of suing people who illegally share files online. Get to know him.
After dropping thousands of alleged film pirates from a lawsuit in Washington, D.C., it's unclear when or whether lawyers representing an indie studio will refile.
A federal judge OKs mass lawsuits against suspected illegal file sharers to proceed, but she has serious questions about fairness.
Producers of Oscar-winning film "The Hurt Locker" did not properly serve a subpoena on a South Dakota-based ISP, according to that company's lawyers.