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d:vision records (the dance department of the Italian company Energy Production) proudly presents the volume no. 20 of d:vision club, as usual at a...
d:vision records (the dance department of the Italian company Energy Production) proudly presents the volume no. 19 of d:vision club, as usual at a...
Silicon Valley's male-dominated culture could cost the technology industry the thing it values most: innovation.
Sony has turned to indie darling Wes Anderson, director of The Royal Tenenbaums, to flog new Xperia phones.
The high court decides not to hear an appeal from Joel Tenenbaum, a man penalized $675,000 for illegally downloading 31 songs online. But the case is far from over.
The woman found liable for sharing 24 copyrighted songs on the Web asks the U.S. Supreme Court to hear her case due to "crippling statutory damages" of $222,000 awarded by an appeals court.
A screenshot from retailer B&H Photo shows a new high-end, high-resolution SLR from Canon. But it's not clear yet just how real it is.
Kiwi Camara, one of Thomas-Rasset's attorneys, tells CNET his client will take the fight over the $222,000 she's been ordered to pay the RIAA "all the way" to the Supreme Court.
Joel Tenenbaum, handed a $675,000 penalty for illegally downloading and distributing 31 songs, looks on as court upholds the size of the damages fee. The fee had been lowered once; then reinstated.
Jury last year says file sharer must pay $675,000, but a federal judge now calls that excessive and reduces damages to $67,500.
Grad student is only second person accused of copyright violations by recording industry to go to court. He admits sharing but argues that it doesn't cause that much harm.
In addition to challenging the music industry Tenenbaum's copyright case is similar to Thomas-Rasset's in that it doesn't appear to be going well.