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For example, if a musician were to create a song, and it was later publicly and freely available on the internet, in theory, most consumers would download it for free and stop buying it. This system that protects intellectual property is supposed to encourage the production of creative works, benefiting society as a whole.
However, because of widespread internet adoption and the decrease in distribution costs, the only cost for producing and distributing content to the whole world is the initial investment for creating the original copy. That means that the most popular author will reach an extremely big audience and saturate the market with very little production. The first author that produces a popular song will receive all the profit and market share, while the less popular authors will receive no market share whatsoever, resulting in extreme poverty for most artists or creators.
We see this phenomenon every day where street performers live in poverty while successful artists earn millions of dollars, even though famous artists do not have significantly better talents or artistic capability than street performers. A stroke of luck or slight difference in talent or popularity can trigger a vicious cycle where the author becomes famous across different states and countries, concentrating popularity into few artists.
In order to explain this more carefully, we can look at neo-conservative economic theories, where a competitive market is self-regulated against monopolies because as the amount of items produced by a company increases, the marginal cost increases too, due to inefficiencies introduced with mass production.
As the company becomes more inefficient at producing large quantities of a product, it will stop producing an item when its costs outweigh the market price for that item, and thus, another company that is more efficient at producing items can participate in the market. This is a , as shown in However, when the marginal cost curve does not significantly increase as more items are produced, the most efficient company will be able to sell to all customers and there will be no market share for any other competitor.
This cost structure is that of a natural monopoly, as in Fig. Richard Posner discusses in his article why a natural monopoly that is not controlled can engage in abusive pricing due to natural monopoly cost structures Posner, This theory consistently explains why some authors climb to fame and stay famous while others do not: after selling their first record, for example, musicians will use their fame and fortune to advertise their next materials, all of which are.
They can play new music in their radios and shows on TV, advertise their own products, and grow exponentially, while late players in the market simply cannot compete because of lower funding and popularity. Companies understand these playing rules and use their power to make it even more difficult for other players to enter the industry. As Merissa Marr and Kate Kelly wrote in their article, the film industry in Hollywood is increasingly spending more money on special effects and bigger-budget movies Marr, 2.
This monopolistic strategy of increasing barrier-to-entry costs by producing expensive content, enabled by a strong protection of copyrights, makes it difficult for smaller companies to compete since they do not have the budget to produce advanced visual effects. However, when technology enabled widespread piracy, the illegal download of copyrighted materials, the biggest music industry monopolies suffered decreased revenue, as explained by Rafael Rob, and Joel Waldfogel Rob, 2.
Because distributors are no longer guaranteed to sell their creative works worldwide anymore because part of the market will resort to piracy , big corporations see higher risks in large investments for blockbusters. Thus, one counter-argument against piracy is that allowing piracy and weakening copyright protection can discourage big companies from investing large amounts of money into blockbusters.
For example, if Disney movies were legally accessible for free online, it is possible that Disney would decrease its revenue since more consumers would opt to pirate Disney movies instead of buying the originals. This effect can decrease the potential for profit out of large movie productions, and it would discourage Disney from investing in, for example, Cars 3.
Instead, piracy would encourage Disney to invest smaller amounts on movies so that the investment can be paid back solely from movie theater sales, merchandising and other business models, since few people would be buying a movie. It would force large media monopolies to become more creative in their business models instead of exploiting their dominant position to sell the same kind of creative materials over and over again.
It would also exacerbate the current trend of music companies moving their business model towards profiting from live concerts, and sponsors and away from direct sales. At first, this effect seems hurtful and not beneficial to the economy and society: it encourages divestment. But after more careful consideration, this effect only discourages investment in monopolies, on high-budget movies with no cultural or social value, but encourages investment in smaller productions such as currently amateur or semi-professional productions like youtube short film creators or street performers, as well as independent movies, which usually have stronger educational, artistic, cultural or social value.
While forcing large companies to find new ways to generate returns, without resorting to direct sales to a captive audience, this effect would also allow smaller firms or independent film producers to compete, encouraging a more decentralized market, leading to more socially-optimal outcomes. It could provide amateur artists the chance to compete by creating their own movies, music and content without having to sign contracts with well-established corporations that abuse their monopolistic power.
All these smaller producers are tremendously encouraged by decreasing the barrier-to-entry to the market when causing Disney, for example, to create lower-budget movies. This effect would as a result encourage the development of technologies to aid film recording and visual effects for amateur artists and small productions, and provide a decentralized market for media, technology and information, creating more jobs and decreasing wealth inequality.
In few years, the film industry could grow faster than ever because of a decentralized market, if we as a society can stop these large monopolies from slowing down the industry and keeping talented filmmakers out of business. The most common excuse for strongly protecting copyright and banning piracy is that mass media corporations would stop investing in the film industry, ignoring the fact that these companies are the ones that currently limit the industry by saturating the market with few expensive pieces of content with low artistic value in the first place.
In practice, the same excuse against piracy should be an argument in favor of piracy. As we have seen, piracy can be a tool to limit monopolies, change their business models, and encourage independent artists and a decentralized market. The second problem that copyright laws introduce is the fact that content distributors can restrict access to information and education in developing countries where users cannot pay an arbitrarily high price for content.
When companies specifically monopolies want to maximize their profits, they have to find a pricing point for their product that produces the highest revenue. Often times, this profit-maximizing technique results in higher prices, with lower benefits for consumers and a higher portion of the population excluded from accessing these contents. As shown in Fig. If the company set a lower price for its products, it would sell a higher quantity at a lower price-point, decreasing its profits producer surplus but increasing consumer surplus and including more consumers.
The best outcome for society is not the best for the monopoly. For example, when the creators of software like Photoshop, Fireworks, Illustrator, After Effects and others, sell their distribution rights to Adobe Inc. Since these pieces of software are widely used in professional environments, Adobe can use a high-price strategy to market their technologies. Because the market is saturated by Adobe technology, there is no incentive for other companies to compete against them, creating similar software: Adobe, the industry standard, is simply too far ahead from competitors.
This leads to a very powerful monopoly. However, because of this same effect, Adobe can choose whatever price it prefers to maximize their profit. Since there is a high demand for the software at high prices, it would be less profitable for Adobe to sell it at a low price point even if costs are minimal. This effect leaves millions of potential consumers of lower resources such as students, amateurs, semi-professionals, and people in developing countries out of the market.
This pricing model excludes disadvantaged people from learning new technologies and further exacerbates inequality. That is why copyright laws not only encourage the formation of natural monopolies, but also encourage sub-optimal solutions with great amounts of exclusion of low-resource individuals from information and educative materials.
This system leads to an ever-increasing wealth gap and inequality between developed nations and underdeveloped countries that cannot access these copyrighted materials by paying the standard rate. One example of this issue in practice for the field of education is the case of scientific magazines. However, after giving exclusive distribution rights to these papers, other scholars need to pay for subscriptions in order to access the papers.
The consequence of this decision is that private companies have the power to distribute the knowledge and information, excluding a portion of the world from it: developing countries where students and faculty do not have access to a subscription.
Aaron Schwartz, a hacker and activist fighting for free speech at Harvard and MIT, downloaded millions of articles from JSTOR, a private paper distribution company and made the content public. His objective was to allow free access to documents from any country and to ensure that no private company or government could later restrict access to them.
The strong prosecution and verbal threats he received during the process finally resulted in his suicide. The third problem with the current copyright legislation is that it creates a system that facilitates censorship. With the excuse of copyright infringement, the U. Aaron Swartz had reasons to suspect that he was being prosecuted not only for his minor crime of releasing copyrighted content from JSTOR, but mostly because he was working with the free speech organization Wikileaks.
This organization and torrenting networks allow for the public to monitor government and corporate transparency. Many times, interested parties are exposed by transparency and do not want information to be known, and these parties might exert pressure to criminally prosecute people like Julian Assange or Aaron Swartz, as well as block access to Wikileaks.
Because of that, the bank, with judge Jeffrey White, blocked Americans from accessing wikileaks. The ability to censor this website was facilitated by the already existing and functioning DMCA. The Digital Millennium Copyright Act was passed in and was intended to control piracy copying video tapes and music discs.
However, in the modern world, the DMCA requires every website to provide a legal representative and allows for any person or company to file a complaint to ask a website to remove a copyrighted material. In the case the material is not removed, the website can be legally blocked via a lawsuit.
As we have seen, this piece of legislation has been abused to interfere with our right of free speech. The problem that the bank faced with DMCA is that it is too slow for big corporations or governments to file lawsuits for every single website that contains the copyrighted information: in this case, after wikileaks. In fewer words: the internet is too decentralized to be successfully restricted by the DMCA.
Companies and governments could block access to specific websites but they cannot prevent people from sharing files with each other. Whoever has access to a movie, music, books, or documents can simply upload the files via torrenting systems to other users, and the content will remain publicly accessible for any other user connected to the internet.
Multiple governments have also been publicly exposed by wikileaks. In particular, leaks from the United States government revealed unreported civilian deaths in the Afghan war. These civilian deaths had been hidden from the public by the military and the government. In addition, Edward Snowden, a hacker and spy working for the C. The files described how the United States government has been spying on U. The leaked documents are now uploaded to wikileaks and its decentralized network as well as to decentralized torrenting networks.
Multiple users have copies of the documents on their own computers and are currently sharing those files with other users. The nature of the internet, a decentralized network created by the military to be difficult to block communication with, is now a useful tool in democratically securing transparency. However, there are many cases in which government intervention on internet communications is justified.
One problem that the internet faces today is criminal activity: David Herold, explains that the fast growth of the internet came with increased unlawful activity such as drug cartels, paid assassins, and illegal online markets, which brought attention from the media, the government and public opinion to the issue of controlling the online world Herold, Gouvin Gouvin, Officials worry about terrorism, loss of control, and national security, and are thus afraid of the consequences that a truly free internet could have in the world.
These legislation projects were supposedly going to protect copyright holders by monitoring web downloads and individual peer-to-peer connections for each user. Internet providers would be required by ACTA to inspect every package sent and received, every piece of information a user sends to another user, to make sure that the communication does not contain copyrighted material. For example, if a user were to sent a movie copyrighted by Universal to their family members, the internet service provider Comcast for example would be required to block that user from the internet.
Moreover, if a user uploads that movie to facebook, google or any other website, those websites are legally required by SOPA to delete the file. These laws would allow any company to block a website containing their copyrighted materials without going to court, and thus, avoiding the legal system for criminalizing websites.
Furthermore, sharing copyrighted materials with other users directly would become a felony and would carry a sentence of up to 5 years in jail. By posting links to illegal copyrighted material on facebook, for example, could lead to the whole social network being blocked from the internet. Also, CISPA would allow the United States government and military to collect private data from companies without a warrant as long as the government considers it a cyber threat, which includes copyright violations or piracy.
Documents exposed by Edward Snowden showed that the government is currently already spying on citizens, although illegally. CISPA would enable legal means to approve what the government has already been doing. So I guess the fact that Google got dragged into things much later means nothing to you. It was way later when Google finally and reluctantly took a stance.
Your crackpot conspiracy link notwithstanding. I did take a gander at it. I find it amusing that anyone would believe that one person single handedly took down a bill, much less orchestrated a vast globe spanning initiative to take it down. Which that link pretty much states as having happened. Then again, some people think Obama faked his birth certificate. I know enough conspiracy theorists and hang out with way too many paranoid people as it is.
Them I can handle, they keep it reasonable. Maybe you and bob should get together and start your own blog. You semi sound like him. Why not just flatten the whole neighborhood? So now leveling a neighborhood equates to disrupting an infringing torrent? So in your fantasy world, doing nothing to stop infringing torrents would be more effective to stop infringement than disrupting them? You know, there are medications that can probably help you.
Just make sure you obtain them from a legitimate source as there are lots of impostors selling bogus meds online too. If they had something effective to do, no one would even be having this conversation. This is genius! The more legitimate avenues for acquiring content legally, the bigger the drops in piracy.
This is a fact. It is also a fact that that is true in even the worst countries, where piracy runs rampant. How fascinating. Sounds like that would be the reasonable action in that case. But hey, what do I know? Perhaps reading the arguments of the other side would be more effective rather than just spouting off drivel? Not to mention that these methods are no different than those used by crackers the world over and should be condemned to the same degree. Do you think it is moral to unlawfully take the creative output of another- to which you have no rights- for your own personal enjoyment or enrichment?
Watching a copied movie is like stabbing someone in the eye. Something is either moral or immoral. Why do you think this? I believe that copyright law can be a useful tool to achieve the ends stated — the enrichment of society. I think that copyright law as it exists right now is, itself, immoral. As to piracy itself, it depends on what you mean. I see this copyright battle in perhaps a different way than you. You appear to see it as an epic battle of the artists vs the pirates. What I do know is that in the course of conducting that epic battle, bullets keep flying by my own head despite me otherwise being uninvolved.
This, I think understandably, angers me. And the vast majority of those bullets are coming from the guns of the copyright side. I just want everyone to stop breaking my windows. I find this battle entertaining and somewhat brilliant.
The disrupters are taking a page from the internet playbook. There was an attack on the internet via SOPA, and the internet harnessed itself to win. Another attack is imminent via CISPA and again, the internet will use itself to try and fend off the attack. I love it. The bittorrent disrupters will never win overall but they may cause enough commotion that something new might spring from this battle.
Hmm, this could drive innovation better than, what was that antiquated method? Oh yeah, patents or something…. Believe as you like. There are plenty of people who deny the Holocaust and global warming despite the evidence. They performed admirably and defeated SOPA, and you get to pretend it was actually you. Unlike you, they are pretty well-informed on what is going on in Washington.
Google was out in front. So you got duped, lots of people did. If the forged uTP data backed contains the address of a legitimate uTP node and if the target uTP peer responds with a FIN, sent to the real node, due to the invalid sequence this would provide a mechanism to force peer disconnects which matches closely the Pirate Pay description. An unregulated virtual platform where everybody fights each other. This is going to be interesting. Your email address will not be published.
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This feature is only available to registered users. You can register here or sign in to use it. Sign In Register Preferences. Thu, May 24th am - Leigh Beadon. If you liked this post, you may also be interested in Rate this comment as insightful. Subscribe: RSS Leave a comment. Threaded  it is all based on who has money…. Did anyone else feel it? Threaded  how could I possibly notice anything on d3 release week?
Maybe in a month I will need a break from diablo and seek other forms of entertainment again.. Threaded  I would counter this with the fact that Mechwarrior Online will be a free-to-play game. The latter two are in beta testing, and coding, respectively.
However, if it is some kind of attack, I doubt there wont be a defence. There is a potential for him knowing, not knowing, or somewhere in between. Threaded  On the contrary, NP hard problems like finding a hash collision are the exact type of things quantum computing would shine at.
Threaded  Ah I misread the comment. Threaded  Also, spoofing IPs and such as you described are actually illegal in the US and considered hacking and can get you in prison…Just sayin. Threaded  Illegal for who, exactly?
Threaded  With regards to the movie theaters, they are losing that power. Threaded  Thanks! My sarcasm meter just blew up.. Threaded  Clearly the IPS:s are to blame. They also have the root keys to the Internet. Threaded  In the worst case, they can blackhole your network. Threaded  The point of playing nice is setting an example.
Threaded  The point of playing nice is setting an example. Threaded  I almost pity you. Threaded  So I guess the fact that Google got dragged into things much later means nothing to you. Threaded  So now leveling a neighborhood equates to disrupting an infringing torrent?
Threaded  The mindset equates. The example is intentionally exaggerated. Threaded  So in your fantasy world, doing nothing to stop infringing torrents would be more effective to stop infringement than disrupting them? Threaded  Are you kidding? Any action taken to address infringement has the piracy apologists fulminating.
Threaded  Perhaps, but so what? The fury of piracy apologists is of no consequence. Threaded  The fury of piracy apologists is of no consequence. Yes, exactly ….. Threaded  No, far from it. There, FTFY. Threaded  Perhaps reading the arguments of the other side would be more effective rather than just spouting off drivel?
Threaded  A. We must do something. This is something. We must do this! Threaded  So in your fantasy world, doing nothing to stop infringing torrents would be more effective to stop infringement than disrupting them? And where did I say anything like that? You are just making things up here.
The Teabaggers could use more douchnozzles like you. Threaded  Watching a copied movie is like stabbing someone in the eye. Threaded  Why not? Piracy has been compared to rape and insistedly referred to as such. Threaded  Hmm, this could drive innovation better than, what was that antiquated method?
End Speculation. Use markdown. Use plain text. Make this the First Word or Last Word. No thanks. What's this? Follow Techdirt.
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Wikileaks and peer-to-peer torrenting networks have not only allowed for piracy illegally downloading movies and music without paying the distributors but have also enabled free access to education in developing countries, and increased transparency for the public to control corporations and governments by making confidential information public.
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The second amendment imposes the same rule on private firms. However, "cybersecurity" is still loosely defined and could be misinterpreted or abused by private firms. Hacking back: Private firms are limited from acting beyond their own networks to gather "cyberthreat information", such as "hacking the hackers". But the EFF noted that a "huge loophole" exists, which allows a firm to "still use aggressive countermeasures outside of its own network as long as it believed the countermeasures were necessary for protection".
Government-related privacy oversight : This amendment requires oversight on how CISPA affects civil liberties and privacy on government activity, but it does not apply to private firms. The EFF is concerned that there is "no assessment of whether companies over-collect or over-share sensitive information". Obama's cybersecurity executive order set up the foundations in which a "framework" can be constructed between the government and private sector industries , albeit without the vast majority of the privacy complications that CISPA has.
The "framework" will allow intelligence to be gathered from the aftermath of cyberattacks and cyberthreats to privately owned critical national infrastructure — such as the private defense sector, utility networks like gas and electric companies , and the banking industry — so they can better protect themselves and the wider US population.
While the executive order does touch on intelligence sharing between the US government and private firms, it doesn't undo years of privacy law-making work that continues to protect the US population. The order opened a path for wider consultation and discussion that could, however, change in due time.
Because CISPA gives legal immunity to companies already collecting personal and sensitive user and customer data of ordinary US residents, many major web and technology companies are in favor of the Bill. While Facebook, Twitter, and other social networks have not endorsed or openly supported the current version of CISPA, they backed previous iterations of the Bill.
However, Microsoft's membership to lobbying group TechNet suggests otherwise. As you might expect, a number of major civil liberties groups reject the principles surrounding CISPA. More than 1. Both primarily targeted non-US websites and networks, allowing the US attorney general to seek a court order that would see such allegedly copyright and intellectual property infringing sites shut down and seemingly disappear from the web.
Potentially, yes, although not directly. Many smaller companies do not have local EU-based datacenters. Microsoft, Google, and Facebook, for instance, do have non-US datacenters for local users, but many do not have the capacity of the funding to do so. This means that non-US resident data may be stored directly by a US company. Anything they like with it, so long as it's lawful and pertains to "cybersecurity purposes", rather than "national security" purposes.
But because the language is so ill defined, it could be used for many more reasons than were initially considered. The data will be handed to a central location within the US Department of Homeland Security DHS by the private firm, which can then be disseminated throughout government — including other US law enforcement and intelligence agencies. Techdirt recently published a list of government agencies that can acquire your data under CISPA, which amounts to around departments.
Once it's in the hands of the DHS, it can be sent anywhere and be used against the person. CISPA amends the National Security Act to include provisions to further protect national or homeland security, as well as other "threats to the United States, its people, property, or interests". According to the EFF , even though the data was passed to the government for "only cybersecurity purposes", it can then be used to investigate other crime, not limited to cybersecurity crime, such as the "criminal exploitation of minor, protecting individuals from death or serious physical injury, or protecting the national security of the United States".
Very little. But also, there's no way of knowing that your data has been handed to the US government by a private firm unless that firm informs you. Frankly, most will have no reason to. CISPA also gives private firms legal protection to pass that data on the US government, so they can't be sued, either. Following a recent closed session which saw CISPA amended, it will go to a vote on the House floor as soon as next week , or late April.
Two things could happen: Either it will pass like it did last year, and will be handed over to the Senate for its consideration — where it could progress or stall as it did the last time; or CISPA could fail in the House at a coming vote. The exploits of the team have a devastating media coverage, they are able to involve critical masses and to win the sympathies of many professionals for their ability to deal with issues otherwise intentionally concealed.
Exceptionally interesting is the theme discussed by the group in recent weeks, in fact, the hackers have conducted a series of attacks and have promised new states against those governments guilty of extremely stringent political control and censorship. Anonymous - Operation Defense CISPA If you download and distribute copyrighted material on the Internet, or share any information that governments or corporations find inconvenient, you could soon be labeled a threat to national security in the United States.
According to a press release issued last week, the bill already has over a congressional co-sponsors. Yet the bill is only now beginning to appear on the public radar. CISPA would let companies spy on users and share private information with the federal government and other companies with near-total immunity from civil and criminal liability. Dear Chinese government , you are not infallible, today websites are hacked, tomorrow it will be your vile regime that will fall.
So expect us because we do not forgive, never. What you are doing today to your Great People, tomorrow will be inflicted to you. With no mercy. Nothing will stop us, nor your anger nor your weapons. You do not scare us, because you cannot afraid an idea. Message to Chinese People Each of you suffers from the tyranny of that regime which knows nothing about you.
We are with you. With you here and now. But also tomorrow and the coming days so promising for your freedom. We will never give up. The silence of all other countries highlights the lack of democracy and justice in China. We must all fight for your freedom.
Anonymous vs. A massive recruiting campaign is started on social media, a call to arm to protest the extradition of U. During the week I wrote and article on the intent of the famous group of hacktivist and on the possible reasons of the action. McKinnon, a Scottish systems administrator, was arrested in for allegedly hacking into U.
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