This Week In Review: Week 21

Highlights of INTA 2023

Originally posted by IAM
IAM collects its most interesting insights from last week's INTA 2023 Annual Meeting in Singapore.
You can read the whole article here.

Global Pirate Site Blocking: European Commission's Report Advocates for International Action

Originally posted by TorrentFreak
In a recent report, the European Commission has called for worldwide efforts in blocking pirate sites, urging countries globally to take action against copyright infringement. The report suggests a united international strategy to restrict access to infringing websites, highlighting the importance of cooperation between governments, internet service providers, and rightholders.
You can read the whole article here.

Supreme Court Ruling on Andy Warhol Case Raises Concerns for AI and Fair Use

Originally posted by Plagiarism Today
The recent Supreme Court ruling in the case between the Andy Warhol Foundation and photographer Lynn Goldsmith has significant implications for the fair use of generative AI. The ruling shifts the focus away from the primary factor of transformative nature and raises concerns for AI companies that have relied on this argument, as they may now face challenges regarding how their works interact with or substitute the original content.
You can read the whole article here.

Piracy Flourishes as Twitter Blue Introduces 2-Hour Video Limit

Originally posted by Mashable
Twitter Blue subscribers now have the ability to upload two-hour-long videos, resulting in users exploiting the feature for piracy by uploading full movies like "Shrek the Third." However, Twitter's lack of proper video features and copyright detection systems raises concerns about the suitability of the platform for longform video content.
You can read the whole article here.

Landmark Ruling: Little Mermaid Cartoon and Photo Found Non-Infringing by Denmark's Supreme Court

Originally posted by AP News
Denmark's Supreme Court has ruled that a cartoon depicting The Little Mermaid statue as a zombie and a photo of the statue with a face mask did not infringe upon the copyright of the famous bronze sculpture. The court overturned previous rulings and stated that the newspaper's use of the images for journalistic and satirical purposes did not violate copyright law.
You can read the whole article here.