Once again, a business operating in a legal grey area is brought down by its founders' sloppiness.
And even fewer—just 47 people in the country—won the fight.
The search giant received 6.5 million requests to remove links to copyright-violating material during week of November 18, 2013.
A new way to play whack-a-mole with media pirates.
We travelled into the future, not to buy a sports almanac and become billionaires, but to observe the evolution of the RIAA. Here are our findings.
Skyrocketing copyright takedown requests don't seem to be doing the trick.
Now you BitTorrent users will receive six "strikes" before your internet provider can punish you.
But is that really Google's fault?
The Times is dealing with a generation of consumers who grew up with Napster and BitTorrent and every major newspaper was readily available online.
The inevitable backlash over the online uprisings that foiled controversial pro-copyright bills SOPA and PIPA earlier this year is slowly rising to a boil. Last week, the content industries managed to strike a "backroom deal":https://www.eff.org/deep…