According to Buzz Feed, he "doesn’t really mess with the internet" but uses the app to meet women, and after driving nearly an hour to the date location, found he was being stood up.
Instead of taking it too hard, Moroney apparently shrugged it off.
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To qualify for copyright protection, the subject matter must be original to the author. Judge Standish concluded her dismissal order by mashing up three Taylor Swift tunes: “As currently drafted, the Complaint has a blank space—one that required Braham to do more than write his name. Braham may discover that mere pleading Band-Aids will not fix the bullet holes in this case. Over the time it has been ranked as high as 1 130 999 in the world.All this time it was owned by Whois Agent of Domain Protection Services Inc., it was hosted by Host Hatch Inc and Akamai Technologies Inc..Braham sought million in monetary damages, as well as the addition of his and his publisher’s name to future copies of the song for sale. Quoting two of Swift’s No.1 hits, “We Are Never Ever Getting Back Together” and “Bad Blood,” Judge Standish stated: “At present, the court is not saying that Braham can never, ever, ever get his case back in court. Judge Standish questioned the originality of the lyrics that Braham alleged Swift infringed, citing the early 2000s hit by 3LW, “Playas Gon’ Play.”Judge Standish suggested that evidence showing that the phrases “haters gonna hate” and “players gonna play” have essentially “gone viral” dating back to 2008 may also demonstrate that those lyrics are not original components of Braham’s work.But for now, we have got problems, and the Court is not sure Braham can solve them.” at *11. The Judge identified use of the phrases in , Google Trends, and Internet memes in cautioning Braham to consider whether filing an amended complaint would conflict with his duty under Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 11 not to make a factually or legally baseless claim.