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  • Reversal of Fortunes

    On October 17, the 11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals reversed and remanded a key fair-use ruling in a long-running case over digital course readings on college campuses.

  • Appeals Court Reverses GSU Copyright Ruling

    The 11th Circuit Court of Appeals last Friday reversed a lower court’s fair use finding in the GSU e-reserves case. But as the dust settles, library supporters says the 129-page decision may not be the significant blow publishers had hoped for.

  • EU Court: Libraries Can Digitize, But Not Distribute

    In a directive issued this week, a European Union court held that European libraries can digitize works in their collections but, without an explicit exception by a member state, are limited to displaying digitized works at dedicated reading terminals.

  • Google Settles Infringement Suit with Photographers

    Google has reached an agreement with a group of photographers to settle charges involving its scanning project.

  • Wattpad Adopts Creative Commons 4.0 Licenses

    Wattpad has upgraded its copyright protection to Creative Commons 4.0, offering fans the ability to remix millions of stories into new content with permission.

  • Conan Doyle Estate Appeals Copyright Case to Supreme Court

    The Doyle estate is hoping to overturn two lower court decisions that affirming that the character of Sherlock Homes is in the public domain, in anticipation of a full appeal.

  • HarperCollins Presses Damages Case Against Open Road

    In a short reply brief filed on July 2, HarperCollins attorneys urged the court to uphold their request for an injunction and more than $1.1 million in damages and attorneys fees.

  • In Appeal Filing, Google Defends Snippets

    In a filing with the Second Circuit last week, Google defended its practice of displaying snippets in Google Book Search.

  • Open Road Fires Back at HarperCollins in Copyright Case

    Open Road attorneys called HarperCollins' $1.1 million request for attorneys fees "shocking," and argued that such an award would universally harm authors.

  • Appeals Court Affirms Sherlock Holmes is Public Domain

    In a ruling Monday, an appeals court affirmed that the character of Sherlock Holmes is in the public domain.

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