Canada’s copyright debate is headed to a boiling point.
Speculation that Canada was going to institute some form of the DMCA (Digital Millennium Copyright Act) has been a topic of frequent forum discussion.
For those familiar with the trance music scene, the release group POW (Promo Whores) was a consistent sight. After seven years online, information has surfaced that confirms that POW has voluntarily left the scene.
This month, more unfavorable news for the CRIA (Canadian recording Industry Association) has emerged.
Late last month, Universal Edition AG sent a cease and desist letter to the International Music Score Library Project, a website that specialized in musical scores that have fallen into the Canadian public domain.
The dismantling of OiNK generated an enormous amount of coverage for the file-sharing community.
Copyright infringement often refers to unauthorized use or replication of intellectual property. Often, the stereotypical file-sharer uses an application to download the latest albums from their favorite top 40 artists.
The lawful access consultation got off to a rocky start.
It may be one of the few speeches that drew many Canadians attention. While it is mainly of political interest, many issues in the throne speech were tackled.
News in a particular field is often described as a roller-coaster to many journalists.