The Takedown (The Takedown Series)

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That will also mean more, diverse loot you can get, probably, but I also have a hunch that the power cap is going to go up. Gearbox will not confirm that for me yet one way or another, but it seems possible we could see the cap raised to 55 or 60 for some extra skill points and higher level gear. And if there is no cap increase, well, nothing of value was lost and you can just use it anyway and maybe get something new.

I am looking forward to the Takedown, and even more so to the story DLC which will probably be more accessible. For now though, start stockpiling those golden keys, and I would save up a whole bunch for a while. I write about video games, television, movies and the internet.

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If the story is being revised and not entirely withdrawn, there can be risk of legal liability based on republication of libelous material. So the first question to ask will always be: Was there something wrong with the material from the start? Note also that the online venue does not change the basic legal ground rules of publishing.

Content that is lawful when printed on paper does not become unlawful just because it is potentially accessible to more readers by being posted online. Joe claims the story invades his privacy because his drinking in his own dorm room is his personal business. Again, remember that a story that was lawful when originally published does not become unlawful just because the person mentioned in the story later decides it is problematic. So your first legal question should be: was there anything defective about the story from the start?

Legally, there is no invasion of privacy here. Cohn, 2 the U. Supreme Court held that a party cannot be liable for invasion of privacy for disclosing facts that are a matter of public record, no matter how intimate those facts may be. Even if a news article disclosed a private fact about someone that was highly offensive, the publication would not be liable for invasion of privacy if the disclosure was newsworthy. Now, consider the claim of libel. A statement is legally defamatory only if it is reasonably understood by the recipient to be defamatory.

There is no reasonable inference from this article about a citation for alcohol possession that would lead a reader to jump to the conclusion that Joe is an alcoholic. The idea behind this privilege is that a publication should be able to inform its readers about government activity without having to independently verify every factual statement. Police reports are considered reports of an official action subject to the fair report privilege. Even if no police report was involved, your publication would probably be in the clear because publications will not typically be held liable for libel for minor factual inaccuracies in their articles if these errors do not significantly alter the essence or gist of the larger message.

It is unlikely that a court would hold a publication liable for libel based on mistaking beer for whiskey. Your publication would not be liable for libel with respect to not reporting the charges being dropped. A publication cannot be held legally liable for its failure to update a past news article when the facts surrounding the subject of that article change.

Of course, basic journalism ethics require you to correct factual inaccuracies when you become aware of them.

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If, however, your publication decides to update the body of the article, proceed carefully. Many courts have ruled a modification to a Web site that does not change the defamatory content does not constitute a republication of that content. To avoid the threat of liability for republication of libel, when updating past news articles, student media should post clarifications or corrections at the top or bottom of the web page where the defamatory material appears, and steer clear of tweaking the language of the original news article. Also, consider asking for a signed release from the agitated reader making clear that, if the publication publishes a specified correction, that correction will fully satisfy all complaints.

And of course, make sure that Joe provides verifiable documentation to support the changes he is demanding. While student journalists graduate and move on to the next phases of their lives after completing high school or college, the work they have created in their student publications is frozen in time. For many former student journalists, these works provide a sense of nostalgia and a glimpse into their thoughts and attitudes while they were students.

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Some student journalists may get a different sensation from reviewing these works: stress. The determination of who can control the posting of the article or column — the publication or the former student — depends on copyright law. Her columns contained her bluntly stated views on same-sex marriage, which could come back to haunt her as she pursues a political career.

You have also received a letter from a former student whose letter-to-the-editor was published two years ago and is among the first five results when his name is typed into an Internet search engine. He asks it be taken down because he fears his comments advocating legalization of marijuana could affect his graduate school applications. Understanding who has the right to control the use of a piece of creative work — a story, a photo, a cartoon — requires a little knowledge of copyright law. To determine if this doctrine applied to the columnist it obviously would not apply to a one-time letter-to-the-editor author , your publication would have to take a close look at the relationship between the columnist and the publication.

Did the columnist receive compensation for her work?

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Did she receive any benefits in exchange for her work? More and more student publications are permitting their readers to post online comments to articles and columns. In addition, online comments — and online media as a whole — have created new opportunities for copyright infringement. Again, remember that online publishing does not alter the fundamental legal rules — libel is libel no matter where it appears, and all of the same legal defenses apply.

Special Takedown Series

You included a photo taken at the party that was posted by the photographer to her Facebook account, without asking the photographer for permission. In the online comments section, a commenter named a prominent athlete and alleged that he raped a woman at the party. Another commenter posted a photo that shows a crowd of people congregating on the lawn outside of the party at the time the police arrived. You receive three takedown notices: 1 from the photographer of the Facebook photo, 2 from the student athlete who was accused of rape but can document that he was out of town that weekend, and 3 from the photographer of the crowd photo, who claims his photo was posted without his permission.

Start with the copyright status of the first photo. Copyright laws apply equally online and in print. If your publication wants to use a copyrighted work, it must obtain permission from the copyright owner.

Explicit permission preferably in writing is necessary to avoid potential liability for copyright infringement. The need to obtain permission from a copyright holder applies to almost any creative work published online that would be attractive to a student publication, including art, photos, music, written work, videos and similar items.

Your publication should not be liable for libel if it removes the online comment about the alleged rape, leaves it untouched, or removes only the defamatory statement and leaves the rest of the comment alone.