Cocomelon’s maker is suing Super Jojo for “copying and exploiting every possible element of the Cocomelon channel.”
At this restaurant in Houston, diners can order a Bikini Bottom Blast cocktail and take photos with Spongebob himself – just don’t tell ViacomCBS.
The union’s main goal is to ensure that ex-employees receive their severance payments.
Damon Pourshian, who claims Pixar ripped off his student film “Inside Out,” has won an appeal in an Ontario court.
Harmony Gold USA and Japan’s Big West, two companies at the center of the long-running dispute over the “Macross” franchise, have struck a groundbreaking deal that few fans saw coming.
Disney lawyers found a loophole in Jeffrey Scott’s case: the writer’s personal 2003 bankruptcy.
The Disney-owned studio claimed the wrong kind of credit for three years, according to state auditors, receiving a total of nearly $100 million in tax credits.
A highly improbable crime caper concerning classic Soviet animation.
The 81-year-old author will now work to develop his library into a “Beagleverse” of new projects.
The federal government estimates that, if the law passes, online companies could end up investing USD$627 million in local content by 2023.
Netflix is fighting against an upcoming law in France that would force it to commission more locally-made French content. France’s animation union Animfrance is among those that believes Netflix is shirking its responsibility to support the country’s content.
The lawsuit alleges that Disney has used Evel Knievel’s likeness, reputation, and image without the consent of his estate.
A San Francisco artist claims that Pixar artists stole her unicorn van idea.
Bergeron allegedly raped an employee, who later committed suicide.
After 27 years on “The Simpsons,” Clausen claims that he was fired due to his “perceived disability and age.”
The Walt Disney Company has exploited the public domain while preventing the same opportunities to other artists.
Skydance executives are apparently unsure of John Lasseter’s ability to keep his hands, mouth, and other body parts to himself.
An animation program in Florida is retaining permanent rights to students’ ideas, setting up the school to earn potentially huge paydays.
The lawsuit alleges that Telltale Games’ sudden dismissal of hundreds of employees violated federal and state laws.
After more than a year of waiting, animation workers will soon receive the first payment from the $170 million settlement they won from various animation studios.