The firm behind ChatGPT is asking a court to dismiss all but one of authors' claims in lawsuits alleging AI outputs infringe their copyright.
The store is demanding that its union turn over some of its merchandise and profits because the merchandise was too similar to the brand’s logo.
A Youtuber was given a copyright strike for a ChatGPT-generated rap about cats using an AI-generated version of Eminem's voice.
“I mean, this is your former girlfriend, for crying out loud. Pay her whatever it takes.”
IA was sued for lifting lending limits on ebooks it had scanned itself.
The footage came from Afroman's wife and security cameras inside his home. The plaintiffs allege they have faced embarrassment, ridicule, and humiliation.
Up to 75 percent of books published before 1964 may now be in the public domain, according to researchers at the New York Public Library.
Academic repositories like LibGen and Z-Library are becoming less accessible on the web, but finding a home on alt-networks like Tor and IPFS.
This lawsuit represents a growing concern from programmers, artists, and other people that AI systems may be using their code, artwork, and other data without permission.
The company said it would “de-Japanize” by March next year.
After being sued for lending ebooks during the height of the pandemic, copyright experts say the site is in danger—and the stakes couldn’t be higher.