Enforcing one’s intellectual property is vital, especially in today’s rapidly expanding digital landscape.
By Max Dubler. PetaPixel.
Michael Miller alleges that the Jenner sisters used his photos of the late Tupac Shakur to sell T-shirts, without permission.
By Daniel Kreps. Rolling Stone.
The estate of mid-1900s Chicago street artist Vivian Maier claims that it owns the rights to Maier’s photos, which were sold as prints by a Minneapolis gallery.
By Maury Glover. Fox Television Stations, LLC.
The science publisher wins the maximum amount allowed by U.S. law, after websites shared 100 of Elsevier’s articles without permission.
By Calvin Reid. Publishers Weekly.
Florida muralist Derek Donnelly stands up for fellow street artists, whose work has been infringed on and sold for profit.
By Christopher Spata. Tampa Bay Times.
Danny Clinch alleges that Forever 21 and Urban Outfitters used his copyrighted photos of rapper Tupac Shakur to sell infringing merchandise.
By Jayphen Simpson. PetaPixel.
New York photographer Peter Gould claims that the jewelry company infringed on his registered photo in a company website video.
World Intellectual Property Review.
Painters and other artists report seeing their work used on posters, T-shirts, coffee mugs, among other items, and sold for a profit, without their permission.
By Kylie McGivern. KXAN.
Erika Peterman alleges that the RNC used her photo of musician and DNC Congressional candidate Rob Quist, in voter mailers, without permission.
By Michael Zhang. PetaPixel.
A plant company’s competitor infringed on 24 of the retailer’s photographs, using them 133 times, on the rival’s website and in marketing materials.
By David Walker. PDN Pulse.