Viacom said Tuesday that it signed an agreement with Google which resolves a $1 billion copyright infringement lawsuit that the media giant filed against YouTube in 2007, the year after it was acquired by Google.
TekSavvy, a Canadian competitive broadband provider, has been granted more time to build a defense against Voltage Picture's lawsuit to get the names of subscribers who use P2P service to download its films.
Comcast is fighting subpoenas demanding that it identify 88 of its high-speed Internet subscribers who have been accused of downloading porn through file-sharing service BitTorrent.
Startup online video service provider Aereo saw one of the claims brought against it by a group of broadcasters dismissed on Monday by a federal judge, but the company is not yet out of the woods.
Media companies and ISPs have established the Center for Copyright Information to combat online piracy, and have named an executive director, along with several advisory board members as the
Aereo has hired David Hosp, a copyright attorney who helped Cablevision (NYSE: CVC) win its landmark network DVR lawsuit, to wage a court fight with broadcasters attempting to shut down its platform
(Left to right) Mike McCurry, Mark McKinnon, Arts+Labs co-chairmen By Mike McCurry and Mark McKinnon, Arts+Labs The First Amendment is critical to much of what Americans cherish about our
Rick Carnes, Adviser, Arts+Labs The always-evolving relationship between ISPs and content owners took another turn toward cooperation and mutual respect in early July. Major ISPs including
If you were wondering when Zediva, the company that streams movies to consumers on demand from banks of DVD players in its Santa Clara data center for a buck or two per movie, was going to get hit
Another year has gone by and the elephant is still in the room. An industry-wide agreement between ISPs and the creative community dealing with piracy could be a quick, market-based step toward