A Grammy award-winning jazz composer alleges YouTube’s copyright enforcement system disproportionately protects big studios and record labels while denying less-powerful creators any meaningful opportunity to protect their original works.
A group of Black content creators has filed a proposed class action lawsuit this week against Google LLC, YouTube LLC and Alphabet Inc. over what they claim is “overt, intentional, and systematic racial discrimination” against the Black community.
A proposed class action aims to blow the lid off what the suit describes as a multi-layered “free trial” scam ring involving dozens of companies and individuals whose “only goal” is to fraudulently obtain consumers’ financial information.
Nearly identical lawsuits filed this week in California claim Apple, Inc. and Google LLC have knowingly allowed both adults and children to engage in illegal gambling through mobile games available on the App Store and Google Play.
A proposed class action filed this week claims ADT has negligently allowed unauthorized parties to remotely access customers’ security systems and spy on household members “in their most private and intimate moments.”
The explosive growth of weight loss app Noom is fueled by what a proposed class action lawsuit alleges is a “deceptive and illegal” automatic renewal scheme that makes it next to impossible for consumers to cancel their subscriptions.
A proposed class action lawsuit alleges the 13- and 15-inch MacBook Pro laptops introduced by Apple in 2016 come equipped with defective screens that, over time, can display a “stage lighting” effect at the bottom before failing completely.
A proposed class action lawsuit alleges certain wireless Xbox One controllers made by Microsoft are defective in that a joystick issue can cause “phantom input” or “stick drift,” which can disrupt gameplay.
Amazon.com has taken advantage of vulnerable consumers during the COVID-19 pandemic by marking up certain high-demand products far in excess of what’s allowed under California law, a proposed class action claims.
The companies behind the Houseparty video-chatting app fail to disclose to users that their personal information is being shared with third parties such as Facebook, a putative class action lawsuit alleges.