Wednesday, July 1, 2015

Supreme Court Refuses To Hear Google's Appeal In Oracle Copyright Infringement Lawsuit Accusing The Tech Giant Of Ripping Them Off


The tide continues to turn against Google. Recently, the city of Mountain View, California, snubbed the tech giant, awarding them a small parcel of land for purchase, while giving the lion’s share of the property for sale to smaller rival, Linked In. In Britain and Europe, Google has come under fire in houses of legislature for illegally spying on people by using Google Maps cars to illegally sweep up and collect residents' computer data such as private files, passwords and detailed profile information, as the vehicles drive through neighborhoods all over the world, under the auspices of capturing video of streets.

Google Maps labels the White House "nig*a house" and the U.S. Supreme Court "dumb f**ks"

This week the U.S. Supreme Court declined to hear Google’s appeal in a case filed by tech rival, Oracle, who alleges copyright infringement of their software Java for Google's Android computer program that is used in millions of mobile phones. Google willfully infringed Oracle's copyrights to make Android software, refusing to obtain a license for the commercial, bulk use of Java. One cannot cite the Fair Use segment of the Copyright Act under such circumstances, as it does not apply. 

Side Bar: I wonder if calling the Supreme Court the "dumb f**ks" didn't help Google's plight in this case (LOL).