Montana portrait artist claims that the company violated his copyrights, after airing his storm cloud images in the Netflix original series “Stranger Things.”
By Jack Alexander. Fstoppers.
A lawyer-turned-photographer takes on violators of his copyrighted iconic image of the Indianapolis skyline.
By Mark Alesia. IndyStar.
Band manager removes copyrighted information from a music photographer’s images, and shares the photos on social media, without permission or compensation.
By Michael Zhang. PetaPixel.
PopSugar is alleged to have infringed on millions of copyrights, after using popular bloggers’s photos to promote online products and services, without permission.
By Lizzie Plaugic. The Verge.
Jordan Outdoor Enterprises claims that West’s brand, Yeezy, copied Jordan’s Realtree camouflage collection, and used it to market apparel, without permission.
By Ingrid Schmidt. The Hollywood Reporter.
Matt Furie, creator of “Pepe the Frog,” claims that the website used his artwork to sell a poster, without permission or compensation.
By Jacqueline Thomsen. The Hill.
Embedded tweets containing copyrighted content, on external websites, may not automatically be granted “fair use” immunity, as explained in this article.
By Adi Robertson. The Verge.
Brad Hunter, photographer for former Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott, claims that The Daily Telegraph stole Hunter’s image from his Facebook page and cropped him out, for coverage of a news story.
By Anna Henderson. The Australian Broadcasting Corporation.
Legendary rock ‘n’ roll photographer James Fortune’s registered image of a Led Zeppelin photo was used by the media outlet, without permission.
World IP Review.
Swiss painter Adrian Falkner alleges that GM used and focused on his mural in a Cadillac commercial, without permission.
Swiss Broadcasting Corporation.