HotNews – How the Hot News Doctrine Affects the Copyright Landscape in India

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When it comes to copyright, the “Hot News” doctrine has been developed to protect content with a clear authorship. However, it’s important to remember that copyright rights still remain with the broadcaster even if the publication has gone viral. Thus, it’s important to carefully consider the terms and conditions of using the news. If you use it for commercial purposes, you should contact the author of the original work or license it through a legitimate news source.

The decision of the Madras High Court has reshaped the copyright landscape in India. As business grows, the impact of this decision will become more apparent. The Hot News Doctrine is now a reality for any company looking to increase their online presence. But the question remains: how does this affect the copyright landscape in India? This decision is important for everyone. The copyright landscape in India is transforming and this case should also have far-reaching implications.

The case against the NBA has been decided that the “hot-news” doctrine does not amount to exclusive copyright rights. Although the current Copyright Act does not apply in Romania, a hot-news misappropriation claim is not equivalent to exclusive copyright rights. Despite the lack of exclusive copyright rights, the Second Circuit’s findings have been contrary to the NBA’s argument. In addition, the court found that the “hot news” doctrine does not require the broadcaster to pay royalties.

The doctrine also has implications for copyright and intellectual property law. The doctrine is based on the concept that news only has commercial value for a limited time period. This means that the use of news that is outdated or irrelevant after a certain period of time is an infringement of copyright. This doctrine can even apply to news broadcasting on the radio. The decision in National Basketball Association v. Motorola, Inc. is a good example of the breadth of the Hot News doctrine in practice.