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    In a long-awaited first move toward U.S. copyright reform, two leaders of the House Judiciary Committee this week backed the creation of an autonomous Copyright Office.

  • Change at the Copyright Office

    In her first major move, Librarian of Congress last week Carla Hayden removed Maria Pallante as Register of Copyrights.

  • Publishers Appeal GSU Copyright Case

    For the second time in eight years of contentious litigation, three academic publishers have appealed a key fair use decision involving the use of unlicensed digitized course readings on college campuses to the U.S. Court of Appeals.

  • Publishers Lose Another Round in GSU Copyright Case

    Judge Orinda Evans has once again rejected the publisher plaintiffs’ bid for sweeping injunctive relief in the Georgia State University e-reserves case, and affirmed that the plaintiffs must also pay GSU's legal costs.

  • Authors Guild Backs 'Small Claims' Copyright Bill

    The bill seeks to help copyright owners who do not have the resources to pursue federal copyright claims.

  • Citing Kirtsaeng, Publishers Ask Judge to Deny Legal Fees in GSU Case

    Attorneys for the publishers argue that a recent Supreme Court decision in another high profile copyright case—Kirtsaeng v. Wiley—should take them off the hook for paying GSU's legal fees.

  • Hail and Farewell to The Google Books Case

    Google’s scanning project and the subsequent lawsuits once commanded the attention of the publishing and library worlds. But in the end, the litigation merely confirmed a few realities of modern publishing.

  • After Copyright Win, GSU Seeks $3.3 Million from Publishers

    The request comes after GSU defeated a publisher lawsuit over the university’s use of digitized e-reserves for a second time last month.

  • Google Case Ends, but Copyright Fight Goes On

    At its April 15 conference, the Supreme Court declined to take up Authors Guild v. Google, effectively ending one of the defining copyright battles of the digital age.

  • Supreme Court Rejects Google Books Appeal

    The decision ends one of the publishing industry's defining legal dramas of the digital age.

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