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BUSINESS
August 20, 2003 | From Bloomberg News
AOL Time Warner Inc., Sony Corp. and other entertainment companies asked a U.S. appeals court to revive copyright infringement claims against Internet file-sharing services Grokster and StreamCast Networks Inc. In April, U.S. District Judge Stephen Wilson ruled that Grokster and StreamCast, which provide Morpheus file-sharing software, aren't responsible for what individuals do with it. The entertainment companies filed court papers with the U.S.
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BUSINESS
February 4, 2004 | Jon Healey, Times Staff Writer
As entertainment-industry lawyers urged a federal appeals court Tuesday to rein in the Morpheus and Grokster online file-sharing networks, the company behind Morpheus released a new version of its software that makes it easier for people to copy music and movies. The move by StreamCast Networks Inc. illustrates what is at stake at the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals: how much control copyright holders will have over the distribution of their works.
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BUSINESS
March 15, 2003 | Jon Healey
StreamCast Networks Inc., distributor of the controversial Morpheus file-sharing software, said founder Steve Griffin had left the company. Griffin oversaw the transformation of the company from an obscure provider of Napster-like services to one of the leading suppliers of software for obtaining free copies of music, movies and other files through the Internet. StreamCast drew a copyright-infringement lawsuit by the major record companies and film studios, which is still pending.
BUSINESS
August 20, 2003 | From Bloomberg News
AOL Time Warner Inc., Sony Corp. and other entertainment companies asked a U.S. appeals court to revive copyright infringement claims against Internet file-sharing services Grokster and StreamCast Networks Inc. In April, U.S. District Judge Stephen Wilson ruled that Grokster and StreamCast, which provide Morpheus file-sharing software, aren't responsible for what individuals do with it. The entertainment companies filed court papers with the U.S.
BUSINESS
February 4, 2004 | Jon Healey, Times Staff Writer
As entertainment-industry lawyers urged a federal appeals court Tuesday to rein in the Morpheus and Grokster online file-sharing networks, the company behind Morpheus released a new version of its software that makes it easier for people to copy music and movies. The move by StreamCast Networks Inc. illustrates what is at stake at the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals: how much control copyright holders will have over the distribution of their works.
BUSINESS
March 15, 2003 | Jon Healey
StreamCast Networks Inc., distributor of the controversial Morpheus file-sharing software, said founder Steve Griffin had left the company. Griffin oversaw the transformation of the company from an obscure provider of Napster-like services to one of the leading suppliers of software for obtaining free copies of music, movies and other files through the Internet. StreamCast drew a copyright-infringement lawsuit by the major record companies and film studios, which is still pending.
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