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Social media is a company's best friend -- until it involves copyrights and trademarks. The latest example: Sports broadcasters are cracking down on 6-second clips of the World Cup.
A "significant" DDoS attack targeted NATO sites but did not affect the integrity of the organization's systems, a spokesperson says.
The satellite service, which eliminated The Weather Channel from its lineup, says the channel is overrun with reality TV and isn't the only good source of weather news.
Google's latest transparency report numbers highlight a "worrying" trend that has emerged over the last four years: government requests to remove critical political content.
The National Music Publishers' Association sent DMCA take-down notices to the biggest Web sites seeming to profit from posting unlicensed lyrics.
The search engine's Transparency Report shows that takedown requests for piracy and copyright infringing URLs are increasing at a breakneck pace.
The company says that after June 30, if a Blogger site has adult content and ad-monetization, it will be taken down.
Several Hollywood studios have issued takedown notices for TPB AFK, the Pirate Bay documentary that was legally released online for free.
Between July and December 2012, the company received 2,285 government requests to remove more than 24,000 pieces of content from its search.