Copyright 2.0 Show – Episode 35 – Digital IQ

It’s another Monday, unfortunately and that means that, in addition to my usual post at the Blog Herald, it is time for another episode of the Copyright 2.0 Show.

As usual, I sat down with Chris Matthieu from Numly to discuss the past week in copyright news, views and abuse.

All totaled, the show had seventeen stories, including the following:

  • Universal’s CEO Explains Their Lack of Digital Strategy
  • The RIAA Faces a Funding Slash
  • Bittorrent Trackers Under Fire in Iceland and Canada
  • Tiffany Battles Ebay Fakes
  • A Christmas Comedy Song Sparks Copyright Suit
  • And Many more…

You can download the MP3 file here (direct download). Those interested in subscribing to the show can do so via this feed.

Show Notes

8 Responses to Copyright 2.0 Show – Episode 35 – Digital IQ

  1. Recliners says:

    Sounds like a riveting list, will get to it asap. I am especially interested in the RIAA's funding slash.

  2. JB says:

    Recliners: It's been one heck of a week for copyright new…

  3. Recliners says:

    Sounds like a riveting list, will get to it asap. I am especially interested in the RIAA’s funding slash.

  4. JB says:

    Recliners: It’s been one heck of a week for copyright new…

  5. Mr. J says:

    Wait, people downloading individual songs instead of whole albums is a new thing? Damn! I've been doing that for years.

  6. Mr. J says:

    Wait, people downloading individual songs instead of whole albums is a new thing? Damn! I’ve been doing that for years.

  7. JB says:

    Mr. J: You kind of have to look at it in relation to the music industry. If we go back to the original napster, the downloading of single tracks over the Web has been reliably available for about ten years. They were selling albums and later tapes, CDs for the better part of a century.

    Time is relative to the person experiencing it would seem.

  8. JB says:

    Mr. J: You kind of have to look at it in relation to the music industry. If we go back to the original napster, the downloading of single tracks over the Web has been reliably available for about ten years. They were selling albums and later tapes, CDs for the better part of a century.

    Time is relative to the person experiencing it would seem.

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