Attempts by Big Content to accuse YouTube of piracy have crashed into the iceberg which is the US legal system.
The legal dispute between Viacom and Cablevision has been resolved, and the big winner is the end user.
Time Warner and Viacom have upped the stakes in their battle over whether Viacom's programming should be available on the iPad.
We all know that MTV has gone steadily downhill over the years, selling out as crassly as say, oh, Metallica.
The legislative branch of the US Government is about to discuss a bill that favors big media corporations. The bill would be a big win for corporate censorship advocates and grant the government increased power to censor the Internet.
Viacom, otherwise known as the corporate crybaby that hates Youtube more than anyone else, has officially filed the motion for appealing a landmark ruling against Youtube in which it was shut down of its hopes to bilk $1 billion from the video sharing site.
Sony is reportedly close to clinching an agreement with Hulu for a paid TV service that would stream content to its flagship Playstation 3 (PS3) console.
It's a major victory for Google today, and for Internet users all around, as a federal judge today said that the online giant never broke the law by allowing people to post copyrighted Viacom content on Youtube.
The brickbats are flying in the Google-vs-Viacom copyright case, with Google accusing Viacom of setting YouTube up.