Will the courts (finally) step in on AI?

The New York Times vs. OpenAI and Microsoft

In a groundbreaking legal confrontation, the New York Times has recently filed a copyright infringement lawsuit against OpenAI, the creators of ChatGPT, and Microsoft, a partial owner of OpenAI. This lawsuit delves into the complex and arguably unprecedented issues of copyright law in the age of artificial intelligence. As technology rapidly evolves, so too does the landscape of legal challenges. In his latest post, my friend David Lizerbram explores the intricate details of this case, examining the implications of AI’s use of copyrighted materials without permission and the potential defenses available. Join him as he navigates through the legal intricacies and the broader implications for copyright law in the digital age at New York Times v. OpenAI and Microsoft Copyright Case – David Lizerbram & Associates (lizerbramlaw.com)


Paul Bergman runs a business strategy and cybersecurity consulting company in San Diego. He writes on cybersecurity and board management for both corporate and nonprofit boards.

Verified by MonsterInsights