Counterarguments to Internet censorship in Canada is everywhere. Apparently, Bell is ironically issuing a few themselves.
A key argument for Internet censorship is that film and TV is dying in Canada. It appears the numbers show otherwise.
TVShack remains to be one of the most sought after website for streaming TV that is seemingly not making a return. The website continues to generate interest to this day and some even have started up clone sites to replace the site. Regardless, it doesn’t look like the site survived to see the light of […]
In news that might give a second reason to call the raids on several streaming sites a failure, TVShack is currently back up under a different domain. It was TVShack.net, now it’s TVShack.cc.
If anyone thought the ideas around the Broadcast Flag have finally died off, they’d be dead wrong. Reports are coming in that the FCC has granted Selectable Output Control (SOC) meaning that they, not you, can choose what can be recorded on your own TV.
New Zealand is undergoing some copyright changes (Copyright Reform Bill – in PDF and plain text). Many countries have talked – and have acted on – changing Copyright, but the process isn’t typically one without controversy from one side or another.
The CBC (Canadian Broadcasting Corporation) is one of Canada’s leading television networks, and has offered content for many years. Thus, the network has seen a lot of trends come and go.
As the entertainment industries around the world try and stamp out P2P networks from disseminating content freely, there are those who willingly create free material for mass distribution.
Podcasting has accomplished many extraordinary feats recently. Inexpensive by nature, almost anyone with some spare change can start their own Internet radio or TV show.
The Royal Canadian Air Farce has provided humor for Canadians over the many years it’s been on the air. It’s probably one of CBC’s biggest comedy hits to hit the air waves.