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.
As screenwriters and studios negotiate AI's role in the entertainment industry, it's important to be mindful of some core copyright protection principles.
In a first-of-its-kind lawsuit, Columbia Pictures claims that a writer's use of a loan-out company prevents him from terminating the studio's rights in the film "Bad Boys."
The copyright owner in "Runt" is seeking to enjoin director William Coakley from releasing a behind-the-scenes project about alleged on-set bullying and sexual harassment that it claims he fabricated.
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.
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.
Josh Hawley's proposed copyright legislation is riddled with problems, but you wouldn't know that from most media reports about the bill.
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.
Breaking down Miramax's copyright infringement lawsuit against Quentin Tarantino, a dispute about NFTs that isn't really about NFTs.
The studio argues that a complaint seeking an accounting of profits from its planned Rin Rin Tin film doesn't arise under the Copyright Act.