The Supreme Court also delivered its much anticipated decision in American Broadcasting Companies, Inc., v. Aereo, Inc., holding that the Copyright Act prohibits Aereo from operating a Rube Goldberg system that allows subscribers to select and receive copyrighted broadcast television programs on Internet-connected devices.  The Court found that Aereo “performs” copyrighted works to the “public” even though programs are delivered individually to each viewer and the viewer, not Aereo, decides what programs to watch.  The Court’s rationale can be summarized as “Congress intended to cover cable companies’ transmission of broadcast TV programs, and Aereo looks a lot like a cable company.”  The Court brushed off concerns that its decision could negatively affect cloud services and other Internet businesses that store or deliver copyrighted content, essentially saying “we’ll deal with those situations when they’re squarely presented to us.”  But the fuzziness of the Court’ s rationale means those other business models will likely be the subject of litigation for years to come.