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Taylor Swift is once again making sure nobody profits from her name.

The singer bought up TaylorSwift.porn and TaylorSwift.adult domain names before the new internet address suffixes become available to the general public in June. It's not that the singer will be expanding her business into the adult entertainment business -- it is just a savvy business move if she doesn't want Internet trolls profiting from her name and likeness. Plus, who wants to have their name associated with a porn site? Other than porn stars, of course.

With each domain name costing as much as $2,500, is it a good idea for you to start buying your own domain names?

The state's attorney race finally comes to an end. In this week of "The Good Wife," Alicia eagerly awaits the results of voting day, while Diane argues abortion and possibly lands a big money client.

Here's what you need to know from last night's episode, entitled "Red Meat":

For this week's episode of "The Good Wife," the show once again turned to real life for inspiration. Diane and Finn, representing a victim of a misfired gun, sued the designer of the 3-D printed gun, instead of the actual shooter of the gun.

Here's what you need to know from last night's episode, entitled "Open Source":

Maybe the show's directors got a little bored, or maybe it was the laryngitis medicine Alicia Florrick was taking that made last night's "The Good Wife" so trippy. Either way, we were lucky to get an hour-long peek into the lead character's head and a glimpse at her thought process as she makes her biggest life, career, and legal decisions.

Here's what you need to know from last night's episode, entitled "Mind's Eye":

Did Colin Sweeney kill his wife? "The Good Wife" does a twist on "ripped-from-the-headlines" TV shows with extensive courtroom scenes from Sweeney's defamation lawsuit which morphs into yet another attempt at determining his guilt.

Here's what you need to know from last night's episode, entitled "Dark Money":

After Bruce Jenner's crash in Malibu over the weekend, what legal facts should the public keep in mind?

Jenner, 65, was involved in a four-vehicle crash that killed the driver ahead of him on the Pacific Coast Highway, the Los Angeles Times reports. Jenner declined medical treatment, but five people in other cars had minor injuries.

A sheriff's sergeant told the Times the investigation could take months to complete. In the meantime, here are five things to keep in mind about Bruce Jenner's crash:

What happens when an episode of "The Good Wife" begins with on-screen disclaimers? In this case, you get a "ripped-from-the-headlines" subplot that (a) threatens to derail Alicia's latest campaign event (a televised debate) and (b) overshadows the few moments of actual legal drama.

Here's what you need to know from last night's episode, entitled "The Debate":

Stephen Collins, who played the minister/father of the family on the WB's "7th Heaven," had an interesting response to allegations that he had sexual contact with underage girls.

In an interview that airs tonight on ABC's "20/20," Collins spoke with Katie Couric about multiple incidents in which he exposed himself to a young woman in 1973. This revelation joins an audio recording of Collins leaked by TMZ two months ago, describing an incident in which Collins admits to molesting three girls.

Based on these statements, will Collins find himself in court or behind bars?

Ohio model Nicole Forni is suing after her lingerie photos were sold, allegedly without her consent, and wound up being used for a variety of pornographic products.

Forni, 23, signed up for an admittedly racy lingerie shoot with photographer Joshua Resnick, but only on the promise that the titillating pics not be used in an "adult-oriented, pornographic, or obscene manner." The New York Post reports that Forni was shocked to find her picture on the cover of erotica e-books and "other adult-photo companies'" websites.

Forni can't wrench her photo back from the gaping maw of the Internet, so what is she hoping to gain?

HLN host Nancy Grace has been saddled with a defamation lawsuit for airing a "selfie stalker" story, even after police told her the allegations were false.

The man Grace accused of being the "selfie stalker," Benjamin Seibert, is suing for more than $100,000 in damages, claiming that Grace and others published false allegations about him. According to the New York Post, Seibert was accused of invading a woman's home and taking a selfie on her phone. The photo turned out to be Seibert's Facebook photo, but the damage was already done.

Does Grace have a prayer in defending herself against Seibert's defamation suit?