here. If you're not particularly interested in fancy aeroplane chairs and just want to read the judge's excellent summary of the principles of summary judgment and how they work in relation to patent claims, you can read that extract on PatLit here.
Everything in moderation. Till last week anyone wishing to sign up to receive the 1709 Blog's copyright law posts by email could do so simply by popping their email addresses into the little box. Now they have to give their name and say why they want to receive the blog by email. This is because the blog has suffered a mass sign-up by people with names like xjhfds.fjkljkls and klfgflk.kgrojldf, who appear to be exercising a malign influence over the blog's group email services. Sorry!
here) on how copyright owners can actually benefit from the downloading of copyright-protected works from an unauthorised source. Later that same day the IPKat's benefactor Dirk Visser furnished a second English translation -- this time of another case that ran on much the same lines but was somewhat more complex. It has been posted on The 1709 Blog together with a short explanation here.
One for the Supremes. The British version of the Supreme Court has given permission to appeal in Ajinimoto Sweeteners Europe SAS v Asda Stores Ltd, an exciting malicious falsehood action in which it is argued that, by praising their own brand products for not containing aspartame, Asda is impliedly defaming the product (an earlier stage in this litigation was noted by the IPKat here).