When Cameron and Tyler Winklevoss dropped their lawsuit against Facebook in 2011, it was evident that the landmark case had far-reaching implications. Who knew that it would be felt all the way on planet Krypton? Using the Winkelvoss twins’ case vs. Facebook, Warner Bros. successfully retained the copyright for comic book superhero Superman.
A rather prominent for sale sign appears on the homepage of HarvardConnection.co, which bears a design resembling the original Facebook site — let’s see how long it’s allowed to stay up.
Former Harvard President Larry Summers tells a tech audience today what he really thinks of Cameron and Tyler Winkelvoss.
Cameron and Tyler Winklevoss are continuing to sue Facebook, this time in Boston’s federal appeals court.
Cameron and Tyler Winklevoss are not going to continue to challenge their settlement with Facebook, now worth more than $100 million.
Just when you thought that Tyler and Cameron Winklevoss’s legal shtick couldn’t get more ridiculous, a U.S. appeals court has frozen all litigation on the matter so that the twins can take their case to the Supremes.
The attorney representing Cameron and Tyler Winklevoss really did release a statement saying the twins think the Supreme Court gives a hoot about their disgruntlement.
Tyler Winklevoss has been Tweeting, line by line, the entire contents of yesterday’s ruling that the $65 million settlement will have to stick, even though he and his twin have just filed for a rarely-granted rehearing of the case.
Mark Zuckerberg can hopefully breath a sigh of relief as a U.S. appeals court has rejected an appeal brought by the Winklevoss twins.
Results of our informal reader poll show a majority think that Cameron and Tyler Winklevoss will lose their appeal of the $65 million settlement with Facebook, and legal experts are beginning to say the same thing.