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A federal court in Delaware dismissed most of the intellectual property infringement claims concerning a competing online room-planning software tool. The court held that plaintiff’s trade dress infringement and breach of contract claims failed, and that its copyright infringement claims failed, except for those allegations relating to the copying of computer code.
No trade dress

Plaintiff was an administrative assistant at defendant company. When her supervisor got word that plaintiff had been asked to join a competing company started by some other former company employees, the supervisor allegedly logged onto plaintiff’s work computer and without authorization accessed plaintiff’s Gmail account to get more information confirming plaintiff’s plans. Plaintiff was later

Plaintiff sued a company and its president for copyright infringement, over some photos that the company published online. The individual defendant moved to dismiss the claim against him, arguing that the complaint (1) did not plead any facts concerning action that he took, (2) did not try to pierce the company’s corporate veil, and (3)

Under traditional principles of defamation law, one can be liable for repeating a defamatory statement to others. Does the same principle apply, however, on social media such as Twitter, where one can easily repeat the words of others via a retweet?
Hacking, tweet, retweet, lawsuit
A high school student hacked the server hosting the local