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December 18, 2002 | Edmund Sanders, Times Staff Writer
A handful of library organizations, universities and digital-rights groups plan to ask the U.S. Copyright Office today for permission to bypass a controversial copy-protection law, but few hold out hope that the agency will grant their request. The American Library Assn., the Assn.
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ENTERTAINMENT
August 6, 2005 | Dan Zak, Washington Post
Michael Jordan wasn't much of a basketball player when he was 13. Well, he might've been, but certainly not in this 1977 footage of a junior high school game in Wilmington, N.C. It was shot on a camcorder from the bleachers of a gym, probably by another player's gung-ho parent. And His Airness is just another jerseyed youth popping air balls.
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ENTERTAINMENT
March 16, 1989 | JACK MATHEWS, Times Staff Writer
Film colorization used to be such a nice simple debate. Bad guys, good guys, a moral issue, and victims on a conveyor belt being carried toward the jaws of a computer. On one side, there were people like Ted Turner, twirling their gnarly mustaches and cackling about the evil deeds they planned for some classic black and white American movies. On the other, there were directors and critics whose outrage often erupted in molten invective.
BUSINESS
December 18, 2002 | Edmund Sanders, Times Staff Writer
A handful of library organizations, universities and digital-rights groups plan to ask the U.S. Copyright Office today for permission to bypass a controversial copy-protection law, but few hold out hope that the agency will grant their request. The American Library Assn., the Assn.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 6, 2005 | Dan Zak, Washington Post
Michael Jordan wasn't much of a basketball player when he was 13. Well, he might've been, but certainly not in this 1977 footage of a junior high school game in Wilmington, N.C. It was shot on a camcorder from the bleachers of a gym, probably by another player's gung-ho parent. And His Airness is just another jerseyed youth popping air balls.
BUSINESS
September 14, 2000 | From Bloomberg News
Napster Inc. told a federal appeals court that control of Internet technology--not copyright law--is the issue in the recording industry's legal fight against the popular music-sharing Web site. San Mateo, Calif.-based Napster filed its final written arguments with the U.S. 9th Circuit Court of Appeals, which will decide whether to overturn a preliminary injunction that U.S. District Judge Marilyn Patel granted in July.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 16, 1989 | JACK MATHEWS, Times Staff Writer
Film colorization used to be such a nice simple debate. Bad guys, good guys, a moral issue, and victims on a conveyor belt being carried toward the jaws of a computer. On one side, there were people like Ted Turner, twirling their gnarly mustaches and cackling about the evil deeds they planned for some classic black and white American movies. On the other, there were directors and critics whose outrage often erupted in molten invective.
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