May 302011
 May 30, 2011  Posted by  Breaches, Court, Non-U.S., Online

Paul Cahalan reports:

Lawyers and media specialists last night called on the courts to take action to enforce injunctions broken over the internet after another social media user purported to publish details of celebrity gagging orders.

A newly created Twitter account posted details of 13 alleged injunctions early yesterday morning, directing users to a website for further detailed information. After attracting more than 500 followers within the first 10 hours of publication, the tweets were removed, but Mark Stephens, a media lawyer who represents WikiLeaks’ founder Julian Assange, said the courts would now be compelled to act.

Read more in The Independent.

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