A group of artists has filed a first-of-its-kind copyright infringement lawsuit against the developers of popular AI art tools, but did they paint themselves into a corner?
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. had a dream—and a copyright. Both still live on today.
Remembering another lousy year with a countdown of the most ill-considered, unsatisfying and wrongly-decided copyright rulings of 2022.
Copyright termination and bankruptcy law collide as members of 2 Live Crew attempt to recapture rights in the group's most notorious albums.
A new crop of copyrighted works (including rights in a certain famous British detective) will enter the public domain in the United States on January 1, 2023. Here's what it all means.
AI-generated art isn’t perfect, but it’s become a viable option for license-free set decoration in motion pictures and other commercial productions. Here’s what you need to know.
The only thing scarier than a slasher flick is a lawsuit. Here are some of the greatest copyright horror stories, featuring such classics as "Nightmare on Elm Street," "Halloween," "Dracula," "Ghostbusters" and ... a creepy McDonalds character?
An Illinois federal jury awarded Catherine Alexander only $3,750 in damages for Take-Two Interactive and WWE's use of tattoos she made for Randy Orton in their video games, but the implications of the ruling go much further.
In a first-of-its-kind copyright trial, a jury will decide whether tattoo artist Catherine Alexander can effectively control the use of Randy Orton's likeness in video games.
Exploring Section 113(c) of the Copyright Act, an underutilized defense that could have changed the outcome of a recent infringement case.
The full story behind Netflix's copyright infringement lawsuit against Barlow & Bear, and why it's actually a win for the fan fiction community.