GrafoDexia

This site is devoted to copyright and issues of 'intellectual property,' particularly the issue's analytical aspects. It also concerns itself with the gap between public perception and the true facts, and with the significant lag time between the coverage on more technical sites and the mainstream press. For site feed, see: http://grafodexia.blogspot.com/atom.xml To see the list of sites monitored to create this site, see: http://rpc.bloglines.com/blogroll?html=1&id=CopyrightJournal

Tuesday, April 19, 2005

untitled

http://photoshopnews.com/?p=226
DMCA abuse.

http://www.lsureveille.com/vnews/display.v/ART/2005/04/15/425f58ec7543c
There's no place like Penn....

http://www.nytimes.com/2005/04/19/movies/19rich.html?ex=1271563200&en=df728050d323af74&ei=5090&partner=rssuserland&emc=rss
Hollywood changing, at least the production side of it.

http://arstechnica.com/news.ars/post/20050418-4819.html
Torn about film sanitizing.

http://hardware.slashdot.org/article.pl?sid=05/04/19/0611252&from=rss
Next-next-gen DVD discs.

http://yro.slashdot.org/article.pl?sid=05/04/18/2325221&from=rss
Geist on huge industry tarrifs

http://slate.msn.com/id/2116932/fr/rss/
Slate on the Fiona mess.

http://news.buzzsonic.com/index.php?p=351
Open music samples.

http://www.corante.com/copyfight/archives/2005/04/18/what_the_cartel_thinks.php
What the Cartel thinks.

HRRC endorces DRMCA.
http://techlawadvisor.com/induce/2005/04/hrrc-endorses-digital-media-consumers.html
In other news ABCD kills WXYZ.

More of BBC CA.
http://www.earlham.edu/~peters/fos/2005_04_17_fosblogarchive.html#111386304251189216

The RIAA is going after Grouper, something clearly intended as SNIU.
Particularly interesting since the Grokster trial largely centered
around intent.
http://www.chicagotribune.com/business/chi-0504160095apr16,1,4458442.story?ctrack=1&cset=true
The entertainment industry may be taking issue with yet another
file-swapping program: This time it's Grouper, a system that lets people
create their own peer-to-peer networks of 30 or fewer people. Grouper
doesn't let its users download MP3s or search for files on other
people's private networks, but some industry lawyers say they still
consider the software a useful tool for music and movie pirates.

2 Comments:

Anonymous Jonathan said...

This is the first we have heard anything of the RIAA going after Grouper. No one from the RIAA has contacted us in any way. No news is good news as far as we are concerned. Grouper's founders, Dave and Josh, began their careers in the entertainment industry and Internet radio. They went on to create Spinner, which was the first company to bring multiple channels of music to the Internet. Spinner worked with the RIAA, and, over time, fellow media companies, to help develop and then adhere to new laws that protect copyright holders and still encourage innovation. Given this history, Dave and Josh are committed to protecting the rights of copyright holders, consistent with the privilege of fair use. This perspective has greatly influenced execution of the company’s core mission, which is to enable efficient and safe sharing among family and friends.

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