Three years ago, specifically on April 2010, Pandora launched a program that is capable of sharing people’s listening habits via Facebook. In response, residents of Michigan filed suit against the service (on the 20th of September 2010), claiming that the music service is violating Michigan’s Video Rental Privacy Act, as well as Michigan’s Consumer Act.
Richard Atkinson, head of the Anti-Piracy department at Adobe, believes that instead of blaming pirates for doing what they do, a way to make them paying customers must be found. As such, the popular company is cooking up a plan, and they’re not the only ones to do so. This year’s Anti-Piracy and Content Protection
After filing appeal to a 2009 court order forcing Joel Tenenbaum to pay $22.500 for each of the 30 songs he shared, the outcome is not surprising at all: he still needs to pay up. The First Circuit Court of Appeals ruled on Tuesday that Tenenbaum’s penalty must be carried out. Tenenbaum appealed the 2009
BitTorrent seems to really go further than before with their intentions to become a legitimate business. “Game of Thrones”, which has been (erroneously) reported to be the most famous TV series on peer-to-peer networks this year, should be watched on HBO, the company believes. In a recent blog post BitTorrent Inc. not only dismantles the
Back in April, one of TPB’s founders, Gottfrid Svartholm, was accused of taking part in several cyber-attacks against a couple of Swedish companies, including a bank. On Monday, Gottfrid received a 2 years sentence after being found guilty of those charges. As soon as Svartholm touched Swedish ground (after Cambodia offered his head on a