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It’s often said that beauty is in the eye of the beholder. But how does “eye of the beholder” apply to law clients for determining whether an attorney is representing more than one party to a negotiation? And how would attorney/client privilege work in such a situation? These issues have been raised in litigation involving sponsorship agreements for the Johnny Cash Museum in Nashville.
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By Stan Soocher
A current dispute over contract language in grants to different parties for theatrical adaptations of the classic 1960 novel "To Kill a Mockingbird" is an apt example of what can happen if contract language isn’t specific enough.
By Mason Lawlor
In recent years, the Peach State has become one of the most popular spots for film companies. However, the state General Assembly’s action with regarding one bill and inaction with regard to another have threatened to harm the entertainment industry.
By Allison Dunn
A federal judge has sided with the Association of American Publishers (AAP), finding in June that a recently enacted Maryland library e-book law conflicts with federal copyright laws.
By Jane Wester
Attorneys for former Alabama U.S. Senate candidate Roy Moore and the comedian Sacha Baron Cohen appeared before the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit in June, with Moore’s attorney Larry Klayman urging the three-judge panel to reverse the district court ruling dismissing a lawsuit Moore filed.