Review Anthem Review
A big song and dance about nothing.
Wants to concentrate on gamers.
No more secure than a text file.
Now that the Hot Coffee lawsuit has come to a close, American gamers can scrabble to get a share of the pay-out as long as they have the evidence to back themselves up.
It's lawsuit time again and this time Nintendo and Sony are being sued by a company which claims the patent to the controller software.
The State of Texas has just filed a lawsuit against Future US, the operator of GamesRadar, over data-handling and child privacy laws.
In an effort to end the prolonged lawsuits over the GTA Hot Coffee mods, Take-Two has proposed a settlement to the case with a pay-out of $2.75 Million.
A Canadian-based IP firm called Wi-LAN has sued 22 companies, including manufacturers and retailers, for patent infringement.
The Seagate lawsuit about advertised space vs. actual space is over and customers are offered two choices: cash or free software.
The recording industry has received another notch in its belt in the fight against file sharers - the jury has awarded damages to the record companies.
Over 26,000 people have been sued by the RIAA. The vast majority have settled but Jammie Thomas is setting a precedent and taking it to a trial.
The weirdest lawsuit has been circling the net recently - A Pennsylvania man has filed a handwritten lawsuit against Google for £2.5 bn.
The SFLC has filed a copyright infringement lawsuit against Monsoon Multimedia for not giving access to the source code of the software to all customers.
It seems that we can't go a single week without a lawsuit in the technology world and this week is no exception. The musician Prince is now suing... the Internet!
Yahoo! has asked the federal court in San Francisco to dismiss a lawsuit filed against it on behalf of jailed Chinese users.
Four and a half years into the making, Novell wins copyrights lawsuit over the Unix operating system.
Microsoft has been sued by porn company Perfect 10 over thumbnails made by MSN's image search.
The FA Premier League yesterday announced that eight more parties had joined the class action suit against YouTube.
A number of developers spill the dirt on Epic and let the world know what they think about the lawsuit against Epic and its UE3, though nearly all do so anonymously.
A second lawsuit is filed against Microsoft, alleging that the Xbox 360 damages game disks and renders them unusable.
Mark Rein, VP at Epic Games has revealed that Silicon Knights has filed a lawsuit against the Unreal Engine 3 creator.
Has Digg dugg itself into a hole it can't climb out of? It certainly looks that way...
The legal game is on as the rights holder to MTV, the Daily Show and Comedy Central demands its ransome - one BIIILLLION dollars!
Intel told a judge in the lawsuit it's defending from AMD that it "misplaced" several important emails which the court demanded be preserved. Maybe the dog ate them?
Apparently Cisco is not happy about Apple claiming the brand 'iPhone' as their own. Cue a rather expensive lawsuit and probably large sums of money changing hands.
The American record industry goes to court in New York, seeking damages from the Russian website. Will the Russians turn up? We think not.
VIA technologies faces an uncertain future of possible lawsuits and a shrinking market place. Will the company that was once synonymous with enthusiasts last in the long term?
Jack Thompson loses his case in court, as Rockstar convince a judge that Bully isn't really that violent after all.
Paul Wilkes becomes the latest man to confound the recording industry by pointing out some serious flaws in their legal strategy.
One chap decides to stand up to the RIAA and raises a very interesting legal point - what evidence does the RIAA actually have?
In a stunning climbdown for Steve Jobs, it will let Creative make iPod accessories and fork out some serious dosh to appease its rival.
Nintendo and Microsoft have been taken to court over a controller patent infringement or two.
RIAA backs off in court case after their IP based evidence is considered insufficient.
Microsoft has dropped plans to track down pirated copies of Windows XP through its WGA anti-piracy tool, after a host of anger was directed at the software giant.
Retail versions will now not arrive until early 2007. Couple that with layoffs and lawsuits, and this hasn't been a good start to Bill's week.
Annoyed that your 120GB hard drive actually only gives you 111GB? Customers have taken WD to task for making 'false' claims about capacity.
The chaps at Sony get their come-uppance for installing spyware on millions of computers worldwide - a payout to anyone who bought the non-CDs.
XM has a new device which allows listeners to timeshift their satellite radio. The RIAA wants - you guessed it - money.
'HDCP ready' doesn't mean 'HDCP actually works', and a bunch of American consumers are rather annoyed at that. Will ATI be forced to reign in its marketing spin?
Google Image Search may violate US copyright law, according to a recent judgement. Perfect 10 gets its knickers in a twist over cached porn.
The US government wants Google to hand over data revealing what users are searching for, allegedly to be used as part of its fight against child pornography. Larry and Sergei said no way. Don't be evil.
Remember Marvel suing NCsoft because you could create Wolverine-a-likes in City of Heroes? That's all sorted now.