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The European Union is certain not to see an ACTA revival, ever, after the Commission dropped an ECJ referral aimed at establishing the dead agreement's legality.
The European Commission has officially referred the Anti-Counterfeiting Trade Agreement, or ACTA, to the European Court of Justice.The Commission said in February that it intended to make the referral, to see whether ACTA was in line with fundamental rights.
The European Commission has asked the European Parliament not to vote on the contentious Anti-Counterfeiting Trade Agreement in June.The Parliament is likely to reject ACTA , but the Commission has argued that the vote should not take place until the European Court of Justice (ECJ) has delivered a verdict on the treaty's compliance with fundamental rights.
Europe's highest court is to decide whether EU citizens can lawfully demand that Google delete information about them from its search engine.The European Court of Justice (ECJ) received the request for a decision from Spain's highest court, the Audiencia Nacional, Reuters reported on Friday.
The European Parliament will probably refer the Anti-Counterfeiting Trade Agreement to Europe's top court, but in a separate case from the one the European Commission has already launched.The move may add a further delay to ACTA's passage through the European legislative process, as European Court of Justice (ECJ) cases can take between a year and two years to be completed.
The EU Charter app is a fundamental rights one-stop-shop for mobile devices. It offers easy access to the text of the Charter of Fundamental...
The rights of web businesses and users trump those of copyright holders when it comes to filtering content, the ECJ has found
The European Court of Justice has ended the Scarlet v Sabam case by ruling that ISPs cannot be forced to apply indiscriminate monitoring of their customers' communications on their networks
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The European Commission's plan to establish an overarching patent court would not be compatible with EU law, the union's highest court has said
Graphical user interfaces come under European copyright law, the European Court of Justice has ruled.GUIs are covered by the Information Society Directive, the ECJ ruled in December.
The European Court of Justice has told Everything Everywhere, the merged operations of T-Mobile UK and Orange UK, that it is liable for £4m in tax it had claimed it did not owe.The case dated back to 2005, when T-Mobile UK claimed it had overpaid £4,063,228.
The European Commission has asked the ECJ to rule on whether the UK's privacy laws are adequate, in a case that began with complaints about BT's trials of Phorm advertising technology
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