While billed as a groundbreaking move in the battle over unauthorized digital replicas, the George Carlin estate’s new lawsuit faces tough challenges in court.
A federal jury is set to decide whether celebrity tattoo artist Kat Von D infringed photographer Jeff Sedlik's copyright in a Miles Davis portrait by tattooing the image onto her client's body.
Thousands will compete, many are objectively baseless, but only five can be crowned the worst of the worst copyright lawsuits of 2023.
Oh Mickey, you're so fine—but you're not alone: An avalanche of copyrighted works will enter the public domain in the United States on January 1, 2024. Here's what it all means.
If you like your turkey with a side of copyright infringement, you've come to the right place.
In a first-of-its-kind ruling, the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals has revived choreographer Kyle Hanagami's copyright lawsuit against Fortnite's Epic Games.
Trump is actively litigating a copyright infringement lawsuit over the Eddy Grant song "Electric Avenue" while trying to keep relevant deposition testimony in the case permanently under seal.
While a flurry of AI copyright lawsuits from prominent authors and artists grab headlines, another case has quietly taken something more important: a head start.
As screenwriters and studios negotiate AI's role in the entertainment industry, it's important to be mindful of some core copyright protection principles.
Photographer Jeff Sedlik and tattoo artist Kat Von D each claim the Supreme Court’s Warhol decision entitles them to summary judgment their long-running copyright dispute.
The server test is alive and well—at least in the Ninth Circuit—and shields the embedding of social media posts from copyright infringement liability.