Monday, June 16, 2014

Rihanna Sued Again For Stealing Copyrights Accused Of Theft Of 'Rockstar 101' Video


Rihanna and her mentors Jay Z and Madonna are known copyright thieves. Their entire careers are based on it. Madonna has bribed U.S. federal court judges in incidents the Judiciary Report has covered over the past several years. This bribery and corruption has led to Americans and foreigners shunning the U.S. federal courts, opting to file copyright lawsuits in other nations when their work is infringed by Hollywood. 

James Car's imagery from 2006

Rihanna's rip off from 2012

Rihanna has been sued again in another foreign court, this time France, for copyright infringement. The disgraceful thief has been sued by artist, James Clar, over her music video “Rockstar 101.” Clar's attorney stated, "French laws on plagiarism are more favorable in France than in the US." This is true. 

Copyright infringement cases don't see the light of day in U.S. courts thanks to judicial corruption, as Hollywood illegally gives corporate stock and cash to federal judges to throw out cases, in disgraceful acts that is becoming common knowledge in America and around the world. Hollywood is not worth the court system's name, but it is the government's fault for looking the other way to the corruption and it has come at a heavy price - social disgrace and decline in federal court revenues.


Artist Is Suing Rihanna For Plagiarizing Her "ROCKSTAR 101" Music Video 

By Leigh Silver | Jun 13, 2014 | 11:01 am - The first seven seconds of Rihanna's music video for "ROCKSTAR 101" shows a flashing neon sculpture: the illuminated words "ROCK" with the glowing words "STAR" hanging from them. Even though this image appears before the beat drops and RiRi belts out "I told ya," artist James Clar, who often works in neon lights, is suing the pop star for plagiarizing this part of her music video. Rihanna's neon sculpture looks a lot like Clar's 2006 work You & Me. Clar's piece also uses neon letters hanging from other letters, but instead of "ROCK/STAR," his work spells "YOU/ME": 

Clar is asking for $6.64 million in damages and has submitted his complaint to Paris’ Grand Instance Court. According to Clar's lawyer, who is arguing that his client's unique art piece has been reproduced without the artist's permission, “French laws on plagiarism are more favorable in France than in the US.” ...