trending Market Intelligence /marketintelligence/en/news-insights/trending/wIm1aXJPXtwvlHF267vzlg2 content
Log in to other products

Login to Market Intelligence Platform


Looking for more?

Contact Us

Request a Demo

You're one step closer to unlocking our suite of comprehensive and robust tools.

Fill out the form so we can connect you to the right person.

If your company has a current subscription with S&P Global Market Intelligence, you can register as a new user for access to the platform(s) covered by your license at Market Intelligence platform or S&P Capital IQ.

  • First Name*
  • Last Name*
  • Business Email *
  • Phone *
  • Company Name *
  • City *
  • We generated a verification code for you

  • Enter verification Code here*

* Required

Thank you for your interest in S&P Global Market Intelligence! We noticed you've identified yourself as a student. Through existing partnerships with academic institutions around the globe, it's likely you already have access to our resources. Please contact your professors, library, or administrative staff to receive your student login.

At this time we are unable to offer free trials or product demonstrations directly to students. If you discover that our solutions are not available to you, we encourage you to advocate at your university for a best-in-class learning experience that will help you long after you've completed your degree. We apologize for any inconvenience this may cause.

In This List

Google urges US Supreme Court to reverse ruling in Oracle copyright spat

Banking Essentials - October 2020

Estimación de la Probabilidad de Incumplimiento en Infraestructura

Estimación de la Probabilidad de Incumplimiento en Infraestructura

More Than Three-Quarters of Southeast Asia's Broadband Households Still On Speeds Below 100 Mbps

Google urges US Supreme Court to reverse ruling in Oracle copyright spat

Google LLC requested the U.S. Supreme Court to overturn a lower court decision favoring computer tech company Oracle Corp. in a copyright dispute.

Oracle accused the Alphabet Inc. unit of violating copyright law by using lines of code from the Java programming language to create the Android operating system. Jurors in a U.S. district court cleared Google in May 2016. However, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit ruled in March 2018 that the use of the software was not protected under the "fair use" provision of copyright law.

In a Supreme Court filing, Google said Oracle's claims would "upend" the longstanding practice of "reimplementation," which allows developers to create "new and better software" that "freely shares information" across multiple products.

"An Oracle win would for the first time grant copyright owners a monopoly power to stymie the creation of new implementations and applications," Kent Walker, Google's senior vice president of global affairs and chief legal officer, said in a blog post.

In response, Oracle alleged that Google stole its intellectual property in disregard of standard licensing policies, Axios reported.