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Comedic actor Sacha Baron Cohen made former Alabama Chief Justice Roy Moore the butt of a joke, playing off media reports that plagued Judge Moore during his campaign for the U.S. Senate, about allegations of sexual misconduct involving young women. During the segment from the satirical Showtime series Who is America? segment at the center of a defamation suit from Judge Moore and his wife, Baron Cohen, posing as an Israeli anti-terrorism expert, claimed to have a device that identified pedophiles — and that device went off when he waived it in front of Moore.
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By Stan Soocher
Approval of all the co-owners of a copyrighted work is needed to grant exclusive rights to third parties. Despite that, any co-owner can sell that co-owner’s exclusive ownership share to third parties without the permission of the others The U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of California recently released an opinion that considered the interplay of these copyright issues.
By Barbara M. Goodstein
Financial institutions are beginning to accept virtual currencies as collateral for financings. Could this become common for independent film productions and other entertainment industry ventures? This article examines the scope of UCC Article 9 with a focus on virtual currencies, taking into consideration issues of classification and perfection.
By Michael T. Seeburger
Amidst pressure from sweeping legislation across the country, and still reeling from a major loss at U.S. Supreme Court, the NCAA suspended all rules prohibiting student athletes from profiting off their name, image and likeness.
By Scott Graham
The U.S. Copyright Office has found some big names for its Copyright Claims Board.