A column today on the Corporate Counsel/law.com website suggests The Associated Press is beefing up efforts for news creators to be paid for their work -- but in doing so won't be working with Las Vegas copyright enforcement company Righthaven LLC.
For Las Vegas copyright enforcer Righthaven LLC, today's news so far is pretty much the same story as Tuesday: A new lawsuit has been filed, while two more lawsuits were dismissed after Righthaven failed to show the defendants were served.
Righthaven LLC copyright infringement lawsuit defendant Brian D. Hill's attorneys filed a 56-page motion for dismissal on Monday -- and as a kicker asked the court to require Righthaven to pay their fees as a penalty.
One year ago, U.S. newspapers and broadcasters could feel confident they controlled the news content they created. It was understood that competing and special-interest websites couldn't appropriate that content and post it without authorization.
Las Vegas copyright enforcement company Righthaven LLC and its co-owner, Net Sortie Systems LLC, are no longer listed as in "default" by the Nevada Secretary of State business licensing system. They're now "active" after their renewal information was submitted and then posted by the Secretary of State's office on Tuesday.
Las Vegas copyright enforcement company Righthaven LLC is promoting itself with a newly-active website, righthaven.com. On its website, Righthaven calls itself "the nation's pre-eminent copyright enforcer." Competitors like Attributor Corp. and the US Copyright Group may beg to differ ...
So far, Jeff Soffer and his Fontainebleau Las Vegas LLC have the upper hand in their public relations war against banks that have threatened to halt $790 million in funding for the $2.9 billion Fontainebleau Resort under construction on the Las Vegas Strip.
This sounds entertaining: Chicken Ranch brothel owner Kenneth Green has called a news conference for Friday in Las Vegas to demand that politicians do something about illegal prostitution here, which he calls a multibillion-dollar industry.
Wall Street credit analysts are out with more reports on the gaming industry and one has a decidedly "good news/bad news tone." CreditSights analysts Chris Snow and Frank Lee issued a report noting "spring is in the air" -- a reference to investors warming up to gaming securities as optimism builds about the broader economy.
The economic slowdown apparently isn't the only financial issue facing the Las Vegas Chamber of Commerce. The chamber, which laid off staff this week, also filed suit seeking advertising revenue and royalties from the publisher of two of its publications.
It's probably not as ominous as it sounds, but a dispute over a bagel business at the Suncoast hotel-casino in Las Vegas has led to the filing of a racketeering lawsuit.
Attorneys Noel Gage and Janelle Lavigne hit Coast Hotels and Casinos Inc. with the suit March 30 in Clark County District Court. Their clients, the Bagel Cafe at the casino and its owners, claim the Suncoast has been falsifying reimbursements for gamblers' slot club points the cafe accepts for food and beverage purchases. The lawsuit also claims the Suncoast has been trying to pirate away key employees.