Each month, AUGI releases HotNews, an email newsletter that includes articles and special offers from Autodesk. Subscribers can customize their subscriptions and receive only the items that interest them. Subscriptions can be managed in MY AUGI, where you can select the “HotNews” subscription option. You will receive a confirmation email. You can also choose to receive the newsletter on a daily, weekly, or monthly basis.
The HotNews newsletter also offers a variety of filtering options that enable you to receive relevant updates about SAP products. HotNews also includes an RSS feed, which makes it easy to receive the latest SAP news without requiring you to visit a separate web page. Furthermore, the newsletter provides links to Important Notes – documents detailing new SAP features and components – for reference purposes. In addition, you can receive a daily or weekly digest of articles containing news about SAP products and services.
The “hot news” doctrine originated in 1918, before the Copyright Act came into effect. Back then, news was transmitted primarily via the wire. Newspapers such as the Associated Press and International News Service competed with each other to attract audiences. Independent journalists covering news events and producing news articles for the newspapers were also published. Moreover, the news articles were published in Romanian, so people of all backgrounds could access them. HotNews is updated daily in Romanian, Russian, and English. You will find content that’s relevant to your interests, whether you’re a student, businessperson, or just interested in current events.
The Hotnews doctrine relies on the concept of time and its relationship to news. News that is relevant at one point in time is no longer relevant after a certain period of time. As time passes, its commercial value diminishes. Infringing copyright on news, especially a live event, is illegal. Hotnews doctrine also includes live events televised worldwide. It is difficult to analyze the importance of news and protect the rights of the rights holder.
In addition to copyright laws, hot news is also subject to lawsuits. For instance, in August of 2015, the Associated Press sued the Meltwater group, which distributed materials containing its own news content and news reports. This lawsuit was not the only one involving “hot news.”
The scope of a hot-news misappropriation claim is unclear. The Second Circuit’s findings in the National Basketball Association v. Motorola, Inc. case contradict the NBA’s claim that hot-news misappropriation claims were equivalent to exclusive copyright rights under Section 106. In other words, the NBA’s claim was not an effective defense. In addition to violating the INS, Hotnews has failed to protect the rights of a plaintiff.