A federal district judge reopens an old case; courts start to limn the boundaries of “willful blindness” in qualifying for the DMCA safe harbor. Meanwhile, Michael Robertson’s latest provocative startup involves Internet radio.
A subscription service for e-books finally gets a major trade publisher’s catalog.
Internet service providers that have Hollywood studios as corporate siblings behave differently, regarding copyright issues, from those that don’t.
Small publishers are willing to license e-books to new library e-lending systems under liberal terms. Major publishers are unlikely to follow suit.
Here is an interesting addendum to last week’s story about Mega, the new file storage service from Kim Dotcom of MegaUpload fame. Recall that Mega encrypts files that users store on its servers, with keys that only the users know… unless they publish URLs that contain the keys, like this one. This means that Mega can’t know […]
Is Kim Dotcom trying to compete with DropBox or just evade the DMCA?
Will pay TV operators continue to pay as much attention to video content security in the age of BitTorrent and TV Everywhere?