NFT enthusiasts envision a fictional world of fan-owned creative properties and character crossovers. Just don't forget about real world copyright law.
On today's episode of "The Town" podcast, I joined Puck News co-founder and former Hollywood Reporter Editorial Director Matt Belloni to discuss copyright termination, an area of ever-increasing importance to the movie business.
Inside HitPiece, an NFT site where the only things in scarce supply are common sense, self-awareness and basic decency.
Comedians and other spoken word authors are seeking the same streaming royalties paid to songwriters, but an impasse has led to the removal of their works from Spotify.
More than a century before feuds over kidney donation stories captivated the internet, Mark Twain and his friend Edward House battled over a stage adaptation of “The Prince and the Pauper.”
"Saturday Night Live's" literal beat down of "The Muppet Show" so closely resembled the classic Jim Henson characters that some viewers thought the Muppets had really made an appearance on the show. Did SNL go too far?
With Dr. Seuss Enterprises deciding to no longer publish six books containing racially insensitive content, would it be fair use for others to do so?
The newly-minted "Office of the Former President" features a logo with a striking resemblance to the Great Seal of the United States. Is it legal?
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. had a dream—and a copyright. Both still live on today.
"The Queen's Gambit" has sparked a new wave of interest in chess. And while chess moves and game results aren't protected by copyright law, that's not for a lack of trying.