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Entertainment, Arts, and Sports Law Commons

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Articles 1 - 4 of 4

Full-Text Articles in Entertainment, Arts, and Sports Law

When The Schoolhouse Gate Extends Online: Student Free Speech In The Internet Age., David J. Fryman Dec 2008

When The Schoolhouse Gate Extends Online: Student Free Speech In The Internet Age., David J. Fryman

Fordham Intellectual Property, Media and Entertainment Law Journal

No abstract provided.


Pornography, Coercion, And Copyright Law 2.0, Ann Bartow Jan 2008

Pornography, Coercion, And Copyright Law 2.0, Ann Bartow

Law Faculty Scholarship

The lack of regulation of the production of pornography in the United States leaves pornography performers exposed to substantial risks. Producers of pornography typically respond to attempts to regulate pornography as infringements upon free speech. At the same time, large corporations involved in the production and sale of pornography rely on copyright law's complex regulatory framework to protect their pornographic content from copying and unauthorized distribution. Web 2.0 also facilitates the production and distribution of pornography by individuals. These user-generators produce their own pornography, often looking to monetize their productions themselves via advertising revenues and subscription models. Much ...


Internet Piracy Of Live Sports Telecasts, Michael J. Mellis Jan 2008

Internet Piracy Of Live Sports Telecasts, Michael J. Mellis

Marquette Sports Law Review

No abstract provided.


Royalty Rate-Setting For Webcasters: A Royal(Ty) Mess, Amy Duvall Jan 2008

Royalty Rate-Setting For Webcasters: A Royal(Ty) Mess, Amy Duvall

Michigan Telecommunications & Technology Law Review

The Internet is a haven for free expression. Not only are content-based restrictions disfavored, but "[the internet] provides relatively unlimited, low-cost capacity for communication of all kinds." Almost half of all Americans have listened to music online, whether rebroadcasts of terrestrial radio or to find niche music that terrestrial radio simply does not play, and 13 percent tune in regularly. Webcasters provide a unique outlet for new artists; however, if royalty rates are set too high for all but the largest webcasters to stay in business, the variety of music available will be severely restricted. Musical diversity stimulates the generation ...