Friday Monday again and that means that it is time for another episode of the Copyright 2.0 Show.
Sorry for the slow posting of the Copyright 2.0 Show this week. With Halloween and opening two nights for my haunted house last weekend, I have been swamped and unable to get much done other than scare the living daylights out of all comers.
But the show must go one and this week’s Copyright 2.0 Show is now live and what an episode it was. First off, the Episode was beset by technical issues as Diigo, the company we use for our show notes, had its domain hacked right as we were to get started. This left me unable to access the site though Patrick was kind enough to forward on my own show notes.
(Note: I said in the show I thought it was something wrong with my computer, I was wrong, as per the link above, Diigo was hacked and my DNS updated before Patrick’s – by about an hour…)
Once the technical issues were aside, we had a lot of ground to cover including the results of New Zealand’s first “Three Strikes” case, six strike set to begin in the U.S. though there’s some new controversy about the “impartial” expert hired to judge the system and an upcoming Supreme Court case has museums very worried.
All of that and much more this week on the Copyright 2.0 Show!
This week’s stories include:
- First NZ “Three Strikes” Case Dropped
- U.S. ISPs to Start Warning Suspected Pirates
- “Impartial” Expert Has His Position Challenged
- Museums Warn About Impact of “First Sale” Case
- Aereo Responds to Appeal, Cites Cablevision Again
- Copyright Law May Soon Come to Fashion
- Megaupload Plans an Encrypted Return
About the Hosts
Jonathan Bailey (@plagiarismtoday) is the Webmaster and author of Plagiarism Today (Hint: You’re there now) and works as a copyright and plagiarism consultant. Though not an attorney, he has resolved over 700 cases of plagiarism involving his own work and has helped countless others protect their work and develop strategies for making their content work as hard as possible toward their goals.
Patrick O’Keefe (@iFroggy) is the owner of the iFroggy Network, a network of websites covering various interests. He’s the author of the book “Managing Online Forums,” a practical guide to managing online communities and social spaces. He maintains a blog about online community management at ManagingCommunities.com and a personal blog at patrickokeefe.com.