Autodesk HotNews is a monthly newsletter that contains news, special offers, articles, and other Autodesk-related information. The newsletter is entirely customizable and allows subscribers to choose what topics they’d like to receive, or not. To subscribe, visit MY AUGI and choose the HotNews subscription option. Once you subscribe, you’ll receive an email with HotNews each month. Then, simply click “Subscribe” to continue receiving this newsletter.
While HotNews was first articulated in 1918, its protections are fairly recent. Before the Copyright Act, news was often communicated via wire services. Companies like the Associated Press and International News Service competed by distributing articles to affiliated newspapers around the country. The Associated Press and International News Service were the two largest competitors. Associated Press journalists would write and send news articles to their newspapers. The Associated Press and INS, for example, were responsible for the accuracy of their articles and would be sued if they copied them. However, the hotnews doctrine acted to protect these companies and writers.
Getting a summary of the latest SAP trends is easy with HotNews. HotNews also provides customizable options for filtering news. You can subscribe to SAP TopNotes to receive notes about a specific module. The newsletter will also alert you to new features and updates. As a bonus, it’s free! A subscriber can expect to receive an email in their inbox with updates on SAP products. While you can customize HotNews to suit your needs, you won’t miss anything important.
A recent case involving the United States Supreme Court recognized the concept of “hot news.” In NBA v. Motorola, a company claimed that another company had used hot news without attribution. While the Second Circuit ruled that copyright law preempts hot news claims, the concept remains an important tool to protect copyright rights. Hot news can be a useful alternative to copyright, but it should be noted that the concept has certain caveats and guidelines.
Hotnews doctrine first emerged in the United States Supreme Court in 1918. At the time, the Internet was still an emerging industry, and newspapers relied on wire services to convey news. The International News Service and Associated Press were among the major competitors, employing journalists to cover events and write news articles. These articles were then circulated to affiliated newspapers across the country. Hot news quickly became widely available, enabling journalists to cover breaking news events in a more timely manner.