In National Pork Producers Council v. Ross, the Supreme Court faced the latest in California’s endless drive to regulate every jot-and-tittle of business and the environment.
After years of legal wrangling, the court decided that Warhol breached the copyright of photographer Lynn Goldsmith to create his Prince silkscreens.
The Supreme Court on Thursday ruled against the family of a 2017 ISIS attack victim who sought to hold tech companies liable for allowing ISIS to use their platforms in its terrorism efforts. The lawsuit seeking to hold Twitter, Facebook, and Google liable for aiding and abetting international terro
The question for the justices was whether the artist was free to use elements of a rock photographer’s portrait of the musician Prince.
Does Supreme Court 'wise Latina' Justice Sonia Sotomayor have an ongoing feud with her equally leftist colleague, Justice Elena Kagan? Sure looks like it, based on the catty notes Sotomayor wrote about Kagan's dissent in the 7-2 r
The justices effectively ducked difficult questions about the scope of a 1996 law, Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act.
The Supreme Court decision over Andy Warhol’s use of Lynn Goldsmith’s Prince photograph was decided on the narrow grounds of a licensing issue. But it could still have a chilling effect.
The court finds the late artist's painting of Prince infringed on a photographer's copyright.
Andy Warhol violated a photographer’s copyright when he used her picture of Prince as the basis for 13 silkscreen portraits nearly 40 years ago, the Supreme Court ruled.
Justices refuse to weigh in on whether immunity under 1996 law that shields internet companies for what users post is too broadThe US supreme court has sidestepped a case against Google that might have allowed more lawsuits against social media companies.The justices’ decision returns to a lower court the case of a family of an American college student who was killed in an Islamic State terrorist attack in Paris. The family wants to sue Google for YouTube videos they said helped attract IS...
The Supreme Court ruled that the late Andy Warhol infringed on a photographer's copyright when he created a series of silk screens based on a photograph of the late singer Prince.
The Supreme Court in a 7-2 decision Thursday sided against Andy Warhol’s estate in a major copyright clash involving the late artist’s famed Prince series. The court ruled that Warhol’s silkscreen infringed upon the copyright of celebrity photographer Lynn Goldsmith, rejecting arguments that its use was transformative enough to constitute a “fair use.” “To rule otherwise