The answer to piracy is innovation, not more copyright lawsNew ideas about how to distribute content while being user-friendly and setting low fee are the way forward.
by Trevor Timm
Feb. 23, 2012
1.Angry Birds Movie is Red-Pilled Anti-Immigration Propaganda
2.The Guardian's Steven Thrasher Plays Victim After His Anti-White Hate Video Goes Viral
3.You Won't Believe Michelle Fields' Brilliant Advice to the Hillary Campaign
4.Trump Rips Bill Kristol: "All The Guy Wants to do is Kill People and Go to War"
5.VIDEO: BLM Lunatics Storm Stage, Threaten to Punch Milo at DePaul Event
6.'Kill Trump' Threats Flood Twitter Before Potential Anaheim Riots
7.The Huffington Post Is What Happens When There's No Men In The Room
8.WATCH: Germany's New Right Leader Schools Brainwashed Young Leftists
In an op-ed published by Al Jazeera on February 18, Princeton ethicist Peter Singer argued that the "case for enforcing copyright laws was strengthened" by the recent seizure of popular file-sharing site Megaupload's domain name, along with the arrest of its owner Kim Dotcom. If copyright law is not vigorously enforced, he says, the economy will suffer, and authors, musicians and directors may soon not have a reason to create content anymore.
Contrary to Prof Singer's claims, the Megaupload case actually shows the dangers of draconian enforcement of copyright laws, which have recently been enforced at the expense of both free speech and US businesses. And despite misleading rhetoric from organisations such as the MPAA and RIAA, both creativity and the entertainment industry itself are thriving.