Articles by Deborah Goldman
Deborah Goldman is a 3L at the Washington College of Law and a junior blogger for the Intellectual Property Brief with an interest in intellectual property and communications law and policy. She has interned with the Association of Research Libraries, and is the Publications Editor of the Legislation and Policy Brief and a student attorney with the Glushko-Samuelson Intellectual Property Law Clinic. A New York native, she graduated from Binghamton University in 2011 with a B.A. in political science with a concentration in politics and law.
The National Music Publisher’s Association is coming after lyric sites like Rap Genius. But do they qualify for fair use? It looks like we won’t be finding out any time soon
Is piracy actually harming the content industry? The London School of Economics just released a study that suggests piracy isn’t as harmful as we’ve been led to believe.
Cord cutters don’t have it easy these days as the ongoing litigation against FilmOn and Aereo continues to confuse.
Someone sure picked the wrong person to send a takedown notice to. Lawrence Lessig & EFF have teamed up to challenge improper takedown notices, hoping to set a precedent that will help others in the same situation.
Under a new set of best practices for ad networks, piracy won’t be profitable for much longer.
Do you have to pay royalties for posting a video of your friends singing “Happy Birthday” at your last party? According to Warner/Chappell Music, the answer’s yes.
Unlocking your cell phone may not be illegal for long. The Unlocking Technology Act has been introduced in the House, and it promises to permanently fix the DMCA.
Facebook is being sued over its use of the phrase “Timeline,” and this case is going to court.
The White House fires back at the ruling that cell phone unlocking is illegal under the Digital Millennium Copyright Act, and it’s not alone.