Theresa May's decision to allow 23-year old Briton Richard O’Dwyer to be extradited to the United States on copyright charges
BT and TalkTalk have lost their Court of Appeal challenge against government moves to tackle copyright infringement online
Claire's Accessories has been at the centre of a Twitter storm after the high street chain was accused of making almost identical
The British high street has long harboured questionable copyright morals. Today, perusing Zara is like walking around Liberty in some strange parallel universe where everything looks the same but is about a tenth of the price. J-brand-esque ankle-zip jeans for £30 anyone?
If a decision has the potential to touch the lives of millions of people, the least you can do in this democratic age is conduct your deliberations out in the open, where everyone can see the arguments for and against and judge the outcome in the light of all the facts.
Apple has been criticised after a malfunctioning iPhone app masquerading as an official Nintendo game was allowed to rise
Barack Obama has been quizzed by Americans over the United States' decision to seek the extradition of a British student
How Not to Fight Online Piracy: US Government Paranoia May Stifle the Internet at its Most Crucial Time
The start of 2012 hasn't been smooth sailing for the internet and its users. First up, the US government attempted to introduce the Stop Online Piracy Act (SOPA) as a way of protecting US citizens' intellectual property on the internet. Most worrying, out of America's attempts to legitimise US companies attempts at suing individuals - the EU has now signed up to a similar bill.
File-sharing website The Pirate Bay is for the first time hosting downloadable plans of 3D objects, which can be automatically
Yesterday, Wikipedia along with many, many other websites partook in the 'blackout' protests against new internet piracy guidelines and acts being discussed in the American House of Representatives and the Senate.