Did Youtube-co-founder Chad Hurley pirate Kanye’s proposal to Kim Kardashian?

There’s Valley celebrities, and then there’s real celebrities — and both don’t always get along. Case in point: Kim Kardashian is suing YouTube cofounder Chad Hurley, alleging that he illegally recorded Kanye West’s marriage proposal to her to promote his new video venture MixBit. Valleywag has the whole lawsuit, which doesn’t have a whole lot of nice tings to say about Hurley, while the Hollywood Reporter focuses on why Kim & Kanye wanted to keep their party private: to sell exclusive rights to TV.

Mixbit, the new video app built by YouTube’s founders, is now on Android

Mixbit, the new video service from YouTube co-founders Chad Hurley and Steve Chen, released an Android app Thursday that aims to help users record, edit and mix videos on their handset. Mixbit is a bit like Vine meets mashups, allowing users to combine up to 256 single clips, which can be as short as one second, within a single mix. The Android app follows the release of the Mixbit iOS and web apps two months ago.

You’re hired! Internet stars line up for CodeClub

What do you get when you take Sir Tim Berners-Lee, Chad Hurley, Niklas Zennstrom and a number of other internet notables and get them together for a kids’ coding club? A surprisingly funny video, it turns out.

This week in European events

Europe’s buzzing with small events this week, giving everyone plenty to sink their teeth into. Here’s our pick of three that you may find interesting or useful.

Two weeks in, is the new Delicious fixed?

The relaunch of Delicious was meant to be a phoenix-like resurrection — but instead was welcomed by a chorus of complaints about missing or broken features. After two weeks of scrambling to appease angry users, the company is making some progress… but is it enough?

Oh, Delicious — where did it all go so wrong?

When the social bookmarking service Delicious relaunched, people were concerned that it looked different. But now a litany of serious complaints is emerging: broken services, missing pages, deleted accounts. Were these mistakes deliberate — or just the result of bad planning?

Can Web 2.0 stars get a second chance at success?

Some of Web 2.0’s brightest talents are returning with new projects, from revitalized bookmarking sites to fresh online games. But the challenges they face today are different than back in 2005, because the internet is radically changed — not least because of Facebook. Can they succeed?

Delicious hopes new taste will prove a hit

Sold by Yahoo to the founders of YouTube, social bookmarking service Delicious is one of the great survivors of Web 2.0. But can a revamp convince new users to bookmark the web — and keep the old ones happy at the same time?