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Archive for the ‘Jurisdiction’ Category

Federal Circuit Holds that Apple May Have the Right to a Preliminary Injunction Against Samsung’s Tablet Computers By Jacob L. Rogers – Edited by Charlie Stiernberg Apple, Inc. v. Samsung Elecs. Co., No. 2012-1105 (Fed. Cir. May 14, 2012) Slip opinion The Federal Circuit affirmed in part, reversed in part, and remanded a decision by the Northern District of California, which had denied Apple a preliminary injunction against Samsung’s smartphones and tablet computers. The Federal Circuit held that the district ... Read More...
Posted On May - 26 - 2012 Comments Off READ FULL POST
Written By: Gillian Kassner Edited By: Matt Gelfand Editorial Policy In a 2009 Los Angeles Times article, “Beijing Loves IKEA – But Not for Shopping,” reporter David Pierson offered a humorous account of the weekend excursions of Beijing families to their local IKEA where they enjoyed free soda and Swedish meatballs, snapped family photographs, surveyed the merchandise, and went home. Pierson noted that purchasing anything at the Beijing IKEA “can seem like an afterthought.” What Pierson failed to include was an ... Read More...
Posted On Apr - 24 - 2012 Comments Off READ FULL POST
Second Circuit Holds that Goldman Sachs’s Proprietary Source Code Is Intangible Property under the NSPA By Laura Fishwick – Edited by Lauren Henry United States v. Aleynikov, No. 11-1126, 2012 WL 1193611 (April 11, 2012). Slip Opinion The Second Circuit reversed the holding of the District Court of the Southern District of New York, and found that source code is not a good, ware, or merchandise under the National Stolen Property Act (“NSPA”), a criminal statute that applies to anyone ... Read More...
Posted On Apr - 19 - 2012 Comments Off READ FULL POST
Ninth Circuit Creates Circuit Split by Narrowly Construing the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act By Abby Lauer – Edited by Charlie Stiernberg United States v. Nosal, No. 10-10038 (9th Cir. April 10, 2012) Slip Opinion The Ninth Circuit affirmed the Northern District of California in an en banc decision construing the scope of the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act (“CFAA”). The court held that a person who violates an employer’s computer use policy is not criminally liable for federal penalties ... Read More...
Posted On Apr - 18 - 2012 1 Comment READ FULL POST
Fourth Circuit Holds Google’s Keyword Advertising May Infringe Trademark By Michael Hoven – Edited by Abby Lauer Rosetta Stone Ltd. v. Google, Inc., No. 10-2007 (4th Cir. Apr. 9, 2012) Slip opinion The Fourth Circuit affirmed in part, vacated in part, and remanded to the Eastern District of Virginia, which had granted Google summary judgment in holding that Google was not liable on all trademark infringement and trademark dilution claims brought by plaintiff Rosetta Stone in 2009. The Fourth Circuit ... Read More...
Posted On Apr - 16 - 2012 Comments Off READ FULL POST
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