Ariana Grande’s concert media policy turns copyright law upside-down, allowing her to simultaneously be both the subject of photographs and the copyright holder. 3L Robert Poston explores what this means for photojournalism and provides alternative ways for Grande to control her image.
This summer the Supreme Court found itself at the intersection of trademark law and the First Amendment, holding that a trademark cannot be denied for being “scandalous” without violating the U.S. Constitution. 3L Shivani Patel provides an analysis of the case and its implications on IP Law.
Shaudie Fassih · Editorial on Robyn M. Flegal’s Student Note Originally published in Volume 21, Issue 1 of the Journal of Intellectual Property Law, University of Georgia Law graduate Robyn [ … ]
The EU’s General Data Privacy Regulation: What are the Primary Concerns for US Companies in the European Market? Sam Crochet, Esq. · Hall Booth Smith, PC · SCrochet@hallboothsmith.com As we all know, [ … ]
Paid in Full: Collecting Your Music Royalties in the Digital Age John Seay · The Seay Firm LLC · John.firstname.lastname@example.org · www.theseayfirm.com You recorded an album and released it online. Now you sit back [ … ]
Last Friday, January 27, Georgia Law was fortunate to hear from six experts on the subject of Big Data and how the law can be adapted to respond to increased [ … ]
We are excited to welcome the following experts and scholars to our Big Data Panel, hosted on January 27, 2017 at the University of Georgia School of Law: Lea Shanley: Dr. [ … ]
The Journal of Intellectual Property Law, in conjunction with the University of Georgia School of Law, will be hosting the 2017 Big Data Panel on January 27, 2017 in the [ … ]