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.
Getting into podcasting is an interesting endeavor to say the least. It has ups and downs, but then again nothing is ever guaranteed on the Internet let alone the field of entertainment.
“There’s no shortage of issues to deal with on the Internet in Canada.” That’s according to Ren Bucholz, the Policy Coordinator of a new online rights group known as Online Rights Canada (ORC).
With podcasting’s popularity booming as well as other free internet goodies, there also comes the temptation of earning quite a lump of change in the process.
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.
Many Canadians realize their country is at a critical point in its political history. Between gas taxes, the political bickering and everything else going on, one would tend to think that the Internet debate has been shelved in a dusty corner as so many other issues have grabbed the spotlight.
There has been a number of debates surrounding Bill C-60. Among the technology savvy, it has been a controversial issue, but for the average consumer, most do not even know what “C-60” even is.
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.
A show some may have never heard of. It was a show others have grown to love or simply fell in love with it at first sight.
If you’re a Canadian who knows a little bit about Canadian politics today, you may note that the possibility of a snap election is very real. So what does this mean for the feared Bill C-60 and what may happen in the future?