Thursday of last week marked a good day for Christian rapper Marcus Gray.
Pop/country icon Carrie Underwood is accustomed to being on the receiving end of accolades.
Maybe someone will write a song about this one day.
We duly note at our long-tenured Los Angeles entertainment law firm that the Law Offices of Barry K. Rothman routinely confronts intellectual property concerns “at all levels of complexity.”
Most people, well, acknowledge their hands. They don’t obsess over them.
A recent media article underscores the “often opaque royalty systems of music publishing.”
Make no joke about it; It’s no laughing matter to iconic late-night comedian Conan O’Brien when you accuse him of stealing stand-up material.
There is a definite and somewhat unsettling theme/tenor apparent in a recent New York Times article relevant to the selective universe of American songwriters.
Litigants that have filed a lawsuit against Peloton claim that, rather than being a badge of honor, the company’s contractual good faith displayed in some instances is instead a clear indicator of its knowing infringement generally.