In a letter to the U.S. attorney general, Congress members cite concerns about "seizing the domain names of websites whose actions and content are presumed to be lawful, protected speech."
Records unsealed this week show the U.S. government couldn't produce evidence that Dajaz1.com violated copyright law even after a year, largely because authorities couldn't get it from music labels.
Closed-loop implantable devices can control seizures via small amounts of current, and new software could further fine-tune early detection, research shows.
U.S. government's high-profile attempt to shut down DaJaz1.com ends with Homeland Security abandoning the case, which it had tried to conduct in secret.
Judge denies request by operators of Rojadirecta sites for their Web domains to be returned. They're accused of publishing links that led to illegal Web broadcasts of sporting events. But the case isn't over yet.
In advance of this Sunday's football game, federal officers armed with court-issued warrants seized the online domains for several sites that "provided illegal access to copyrighted telecasts." One is back up again.
Legislation allowing federal government to pull the plug on Web sites suspected of piracy advances after push from major content providers, despite warnings that it violates First Amendment.
A proposed law allowing the government to pull the plug on Web sites accused of piracy has picked up a sizable political boost.
Last week's raids by FBI agents of at least two data centers in Texas are yet another example of how US public policy is often at odds with running a business in the cloud.
Boston College grad student questions the grounds of a warrant that allowed police to search his dorm room and seize his computers, iPod, cell phone, and other devices.