The Supreme Court has ruled in the Andy Warhol–Prince fair use case. What does this mean for scholarly communications, and the reuse of materials for AI training?
A Federal judge’s ruling offered a stern rebuke of the Internet Archive’s National Emergency Library and its controlled digital lending service, providing a significant victory for the four publishers that had filed suit.
Five pending cases may set new ground rules for use of training materials for AI. Here is what to watch.
Two giants in the library technology market move the battle over who controls library catalog records to court.
The last remaining lawsuit brought by Edwin Mellen Press founder Herbert Richardson against librarian Dale Askey has now reportedly been settled.
Google wins an appeal on class status for the Authors Guild lawsuit. This decision may have far-reaching effects on the case and fair use principles.
Another publisher sues a librarian for opinions expressed on a blog. This time, the publisher is demanding $1 billion in damages and $10,000 for having to write the threatening letter in the first place.
We have received letters from the attorney for Edwin Mellen Press, and have removed two posts as a result. We have reproduced the letters here.
In space, nobody can hear you litigate.
The Google Books Settlement actually hit its second roadblock this week. Here’s why, and where matter might go from here.
Apparently, practices by a Las Vegas publisher are spreading, and the EFF has stepped in to stop them.
Two court decisions assign enormous fines for infringing copyright by sharing songs online. Is this a sign that the public is not as jaded about copyright as we’ve been led to believe?