She also mistook the Adam in Michelangelo's famous painting for David.
The bill is broad enough to target a Saturday Night Live skit lampooning Trump, a comedic impression of Taylor Swift, or a weird ChatGPT-generated image of Ayn Rand.
The results are interesting and suggest weird and significant biases.
Futuristically thrilling but aesthetically limited
The CEO of Open To Debate wants us to disagree more productively—especially when it comes to presidential debates.
The case could have long-term implications for how broadly fair use can be applied.
His bold new exhibition draws on the work of Steven Pinker, Our World in Data, and Human Progress to document how much life has improved since the good old days.
The legendary graphic designer juxtaposes 18th- and 19th-century paintings with visualizations of how much life has improved over the centuries.
"If there is freedom, private property, rule of law, then Latin Americans thrive," says the social media star.
Copyright law is just one area that must adapt to account for revolutionary A.I. technology.
The U.S. Copyright Office determined that images produced by artificial intelligence cannot be copyrighted, even though they are generated by user-written prompts.
The "interactive artist" inspired by Jack Kirby and Barry Goldwater challenges social media and intellectual conformity.
"My artwork is unapologetic," said the artist. "Sometimes it can be very political. Sometimes it can be very controversial."
Despite an apocalyptic media narrative, the modern era has brought much longer lives and the greatest decline in poverty ever.
"Hamline subjected López Prater to the foregoing adverse actions because . . . she did not conform her conduct to the specific beliefs of a Muslim sect," the lawsuit states.
A College Fired a Professor for Showing a Painting of Muhammad. Now, It Could Lose Its Accreditation.
"If Hamline won't listen to free speech advocates or faculty across the country, they'll have to listen to their accreditor," said FIRE attorney Alex Morey, who filed the complaint.
"It's stories and songs and films cut apart and written over, leaving no trace and no remnant of whatever used to be," writes novelist and cultural critic Kat Rosenfield.
Dwarf Fortress, the Deepest, Most Insane Computer Simulation Game Ever, Just Got a Shiny New Makeover
The game is one of the greatest pieces of outsider art created in the 21st century, and it just got a lot easier to play.
A website designer asks SCOTUS to let her eschew work that contradicts her opposition to gay marriage.
Friday A/V Club: Sight and Sound revises the film canon again.
Aline Kominsky-Crumb, R.I.P.
"Committing vandalism by soup to send a message about climate change may be 'expressive,' but attempting to destroy someone else's work of art crosses moral and legal boundaries."
Rather than being replaced by A.I., humans should plan to work with it.
Friday A/V Club: One cable host's capacity for unearned smugness
The Polish-born artist is creating "heroic portraits" of machines and defending individualism and creative expression in Silicon Valley.
"Government restrictions came in, which literally shut us down," says Paul Smith, who co-owns Red Stag Tattoo in Austin, Texas.
An exhibit featuring 19th-century Jewish American artwork was axed after the university objected to two artists who supported the Confederacy.
The artist's Rocket Factory project, which lets users build and own their own virtual spacecraft, is changing how we think about reality.
The Rocket Factory NFT project stands at the intersection of crypto, the metaverse, and persistent human longing for the new frontier.
The applicability of Klaxon v. Stentor Electric Manufacturing -- no, wait! I promise it's important . . . .