After signing a waiver without realizing the implications, tattooed model Baz Black has found himself becoming famous in the weirdest way possible.
It's just like the book! Sort of!
The latest in the "dancing baby" lawsuit.
This is very exciting, assuming you would like to license 'Happy Birthday' for your film, television show, or video game.
Worlds Inc. is a company that runs and maintains a very basic 3D chat client first introduced in 1995 and has, over time, become a cesspool of the darker side of human nature.
Performers who want to protect their tricks with the law have an uphill battle.
Village Roadshow donated more than $500,000 to both political parties in the hope someone will help them stop you stealing TV shows.
Melbourne photographer Jackson Eaton is inverting our idea of selfies.
Miami street artist AholSniffsGlue's lawsuit against douchey clothier American Eagle Outfitters for "blatant, unlawful, and pervasive infringement" could be a landmark case for artists' rights. But does he have a case? We asked a lawyer to weigh in.
New emojis include the middle finger, the Vulcan hand salute, an optical-disc icon, a chipmunk, and a black droplet. But no black people.
A few years ago, Florida-based photographer Mary Lundberg decided to spread some awareness about abused canines by crafting portraits of the adorable animals she met while working at a shelter. When she put them online, however, they got stolen by strange…
The Public Domain Review collates out-of-copyright works online, providing the world with an accessible alley to explore how some of the most interesting and formative parts of our culture existed centuries before Tumblr and Spotify were ever dreamed up b…
A company called Canipre is drumming up 2,000 legal threats against Canadians for illegal downloading. Is it legit?
Since it was posted on April 5, 2011, a video called "Nyan Cat" has earned more than 89 million views, and set into motion one chapter in a long and sticky saga about the visual jokes, references, and ideas that fly around the internet--and the laws desig…
They overestimated their copyright loss by $50 billion. Here's the math that describes how.
But in the end they didn't try to send us to prison.
Won't someone change the law to protect us from these awful, awful people?
We need you to join in our big, crowd-sourced copyright violation adventure.
Is Lamar Smith going to send himself to jail?