"Even more remarkable is the way Public Enemy has structured its distribution deals. Whereas many bands sell publishing rights to their record labels in exchange for an advance, Public Enemy grants its distributors a limited license. After a specified period, the rights revert back to the group."
So much for the Philadelphia plan being anti-commercial. More competition usually doesn't hurt consumers. C.f. this.
$2.50 a track.
Sony DRM installs rootkit. Is that even legal?
Apple takes in major haul.
Google involved in fair use case with AFP. For the record, the AP wire is a good bit more useful than Getty/AFP.
Viral video ads.
First annual P2P litigation summit.
Notes from a debate on UK term extensions.