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Beastie Boys rapper testifies at NY trial

KDWN

NEW YORK (AP) — A Beastie Boys rapper says the legendary hip-hop group would never license songs to endorse commercial products.

Adam “Ad-Rock” Horovitz testified in federal court in Manhattan on Tuesday. He was called as the first witness in a lawsuit the group filed against Monster Energy Co., a beverage maker. The lawsuit claims copyright infringement and unfair competition and seeks more than $2 million in damages.

A lawyer for the Corona, California-based company told the jury that Monster Energy “technically did violate the copyright.” But the attorney, S. Reid Kahn, said the company should only owe the band between $93,000 and $125,000 for five weeks when the video was online. He said the video had fewer than 14,000 views.

Horovitz is to return to the stand Wednesday.

Beastie Boys rapper testifies at NY trial

KDWN

NEW YORK (AP) — A Beastie Boys rapper says the legendary hip-hop group would never license songs to endorse commercial products.

Adam “Ad-Rock” Horovitz testified in federal court in Manhattan on Tuesday. He was called as the first witness in a lawsuit the group filed against Monster Energy Co., a beverage maker. The lawsuit claims copyright infringement and unfair competition and seeks more than $2 million in damages.

A lawyer for the Corona, California-based company told the jury that Monster Energy “technically did violate the copyright.” But the attorney, S. Reid Kahn, said the company should only owe the band between $93,000 and $125,000 for five weeks when the video was online. He said the video had fewer than 14,000 views.

Horovitz is to return to the stand Wednesday.

Beastie Boys rapper testifies at NY trial

KDWN

NEW YORK (AP) — A Beastie Boys rapper says the legendary hip-hop group would never license songs to endorse commercial products.

Adam “Ad-Rock” Horovitz testified in federal court in Manhattan on Tuesday. He was called as the first witness in a lawsuit the group filed against Monster Energy Co., a beverage maker. The lawsuit claims copyright infringement and unfair competition and seeks more than $2 million in damages.

A lawyer for the Corona, California-based company told the jury that Monster Energy “technically did violate the copyright.” But the attorney, S. Reid Kahn, said the company should only owe the band between $93,000 and $125,000 for five weeks when the video was online. He said the video had fewer than 14,000 views.

Horovitz is to return to the stand Wednesday.

Beastie Boys rapper testifies at NY trial

KDWN

NEW YORK (AP) — A Beastie Boys rapper says the legendary hip-hop group would never license songs to endorse commercial products.

Adam “Ad-Rock” Horovitz testified in federal court in Manhattan on Tuesday. He was called as the first witness in a lawsuit the group filed against Monster Energy Co., a beverage maker. The lawsuit claims copyright infringement and unfair competition and seeks more than $2 million in damages.

A lawyer for the Corona, California-based company told the jury that Monster Energy “technically did violate the copyright.” But the attorney, S. Reid Kahn, said the company should only owe the band between $93,000 and $125,000 for five weeks when the video was online. He said the video had fewer than 14,000 views.

Horovitz is to return to the stand Wednesday.

Beastie Boys rapper testifies at NY trial

KDWN

NEW YORK (AP) — A Beastie Boys rapper says the legendary hip-hop group would never license songs to endorse commercial products.

Adam “Ad-Rock” Horovitz testified in federal court in Manhattan on Tuesday. He was called as the first witness in a lawsuit the group filed against Monster Energy Co., a beverage maker. The lawsuit claims copyright infringement and unfair competition and seeks more than $2 million in damages.

A lawyer for the Corona, California-based company told the jury that Monster Energy “technically did violate the copyright.” But the attorney, S. Reid Kahn, said the company should only owe the band between $93,000 and $125,000 for five weeks when the video was online. He said the video had fewer than 14,000 views.

Horovitz is to return to the stand Wednesday.

Beastie Boys rapper testifies at NY trial

KDWN

NEW YORK (AP) — A Beastie Boys rapper says the legendary hip-hop group would never license songs to endorse commercial products.

Adam “Ad-Rock” Horovitz testified in federal court in Manhattan on Tuesday. He was called as the first witness in a lawsuit the group filed against Monster Energy Co., a beverage maker. The lawsuit claims copyright infringement and unfair competition and seeks more than $2 million in damages.

A lawyer for the Corona, California-based company told the jury that Monster Energy “technically did violate the copyright.” But the attorney, S. Reid Kahn, said the company should only owe the band between $93,000 and $125,000 for five weeks when the video was online. He said the video had fewer than 14,000 views.

Horovitz is to return to the stand Wednesday.

Beastie Boys rapper testifies at NY trial

KDWN

NEW YORK (AP) — A Beastie Boys rapper says the legendary hip-hop group would never license songs to endorse commercial products.

Adam “Ad-Rock” Horovitz testified in federal court in Manhattan on Tuesday. He was called as the first witness in a lawsuit the group filed against Monster Energy Co., a beverage maker. The lawsuit claims copyright infringement and unfair competition and seeks more than $2 million in damages.

A lawyer for the Corona, California-based company told the jury that Monster Energy “technically did violate the copyright.” But the attorney, S. Reid Kahn, said the company should only owe the band between $93,000 and $125,000 for five weeks when the video was online. He said the video had fewer than 14,000 views.

Horovitz is to return to the stand Wednesday.

Beastie Boys rapper testifies at NY trial

KDWN

NEW YORK (AP) — A Beastie Boys rapper says the legendary hip-hop group would never license songs to endorse commercial products.

Adam “Ad-Rock” Horovitz testified in federal court in Manhattan on Tuesday. He was called as the first witness in a lawsuit the group filed against Monster Energy Co., a beverage maker. The lawsuit claims copyright infringement and unfair competition and seeks more than $2 million in damages.

A lawyer for the Corona, California-based company told the jury that Monster Energy “technically did violate the copyright.” But the attorney, S. Reid Kahn, said the company should only owe the band between $93,000 and $125,000 for five weeks when the video was online. He said the video had fewer than 14,000 views.

Horovitz is to return to the stand Wednesday.