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Archive for the ‘Jurisdiction’ Category

First Circuit Bans Webcast in Trial Court By Debbie Rosenbaum* – Edited by Chris Kulawik In Re: Sony BMG Music Entertainment Et Al., April 16, 2009, No. 09-1090 Opinion On Thursday, April 16, The United States Court of Appeals for the First Circuit in Boston, MA overturned a motion granted  by the district court which would have permitted the oral arguments in the case of Joel Tenenbaum vs. the Record Industry Association of America to be broadcast live over the ... Read More...
Posted On Apr - 29 - 2009 1 Comment READ FULL POST
To Students’ Dismay, Plagiarism Detection Website Protected by “Fair Use” By Sharona Hakimi – Edited by Stephanie Weiner A.V. v. iParadigms, L.L.C., April 16, 2009, No. 08-1424 Opinion On April 16, the US Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit affirmed a summary judgment ruling by the US District Court for the Eastern District of Virginia, holding that archiving of student works by commercial plagiarism detection website TurnItIn.com is a “fair use” under the Copyright Act, and therefore does not ... Read More...
Posted On Apr - 25 - 2009 1 Comment READ FULL POST
By Tyler Lacey Founders of The Pirate Bay Internet Piracy Site Convicted, Sentenced to Prison The New York Times reports that on April 17, a Swedish court convicted four men, including the three founders of The Pirate Bay website, on charges of promoting copyright infringement. The men were sentenced to one year in prison and ordered to pay the equivalent of $3.6 million in damages to the holders of the infringed copyrights. The Pirate Bay continues to provide links that ... Read More...
Posted On Apr - 23 - 2009 Comments Off READ FULL POST
Federal Circuit Equates Covenants Not to Sue for Patent Infringement with Unconditional Licenses By Debbie Rosenbaum – Edited by Evan Kubota TransCore, LP v. Electronic Transaction Consultants Corp., No. 2008-1430, April 8, 2009 Opinion On April 8, 2009, the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit affirmed a district court’s grant of summary judgment, which held that an unconditional “covenant not to sue” has the same effect as an unconditional “license” for purposes of patent exhaustion. In 2000, ... Read More...
Posted On Apr - 19 - 2009 Comments Off READ FULL POST
Federal Circuit Holds That Later-Developed Alternative Manufacturing Processes May Be “Patentably Distinct” from Their Related Products By Tyler Lacey – Edited by Evan Kubota Takeda Pharmaceutical Co. v. Doll, April 10, 2009, No. 2008-1131 Opinion On April 10th, the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit vacated and remanded the decision of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia, holding that manufacturing processes developed after a product is patented may be “patentably distinct” from their ... Read More...
Posted On Apr - 18 - 2009 Comments Off READ FULL POST
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