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Which clippings match 'File Sharing' keyword pg.1 of 2
20 SEPTEMBER 2014

Horizon: The defenders of anonymity on the internet

"Yet while anonymity offers a potential bulwark against surveillance, for those who do not wish to be watched, it has also helped in the development of that part of the online world known as the dark web.

Sites on the dark web like Silk Road have used Tor technology to hide their location and yet still be available to users who wish to visit them.

The dark web has now become a focus for law enforcement officers who believe it is facilitating a variety of illegal activities including financial crime and child abuse."

(Mike Radford, 3 September 2014, BBC News)

Fig.1 "Inside the Dark Web" 2014, television programme, BBC Two – Horizon, Series 51, Episode 4, first broadcast: 3 September 2014.

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TAGS

2014 • anonymising networks • anonymity • anonymous communication • anonymous protocol • anonymous system • anonymous web browsing • BBC Twobitcoin • black market • Chelsea Manning • child abusecommunications monitoring • controversial technology • crime evasion • criminal actscryptographycybercrime • dark internet • dark web • data securityDavid Chaum • deep web • deepnet • detection • digital realm • dissidents • distributed filesharing network • distributed network • Edward Snowden • encryption • file sharing • financial crime • free market economy • GCHQ • government agencies • hidden network • hidden web • Horizon (BBC TV series) • I2P • information flowsinformation retrieval • information use • Internet • Interpol • invisible web • Jacob Appelbaum • Joss Wright • Julian Assangelaw enforcement • Mix Network • monitoring • National Security Agency • NSAonline activities • online marketplace • online space • Oxford Internet Institute • privacy and security • search engines • Silk Road (marketplace) • surface web • surveillancetelecommunicationsTim Berners-LeeTortraffic analysis • Troels Oerting • US Naval Research Laboratory Tor • Wikileaksworld wide web

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
14 JANUARY 2012

PROTECT IP / SOPA Act Breaks the Internet

This video "discusses the Senate version of the PROTECT IP Act, but the House bill that was introduced TODAY is much much worse.

It'll give the government new powers to block Americans' access websites that corporations don't like. The bill would criminalize posting all sorts of standard web content –– music playing in the background of videos, footage of people dancing, kids playing video games, and posting video of people playing cover songs.

This legislation will stifle free speech and innovation, and even threaten popular web services like Twitter, YouTube, and Facebook.

The bill was just introduced: We need to act now to let our lawmakers know just how terrible it is. Will you fill out the form above to ask your lawmakers to oppose the legislation?"

(Fight for the Future, 2011)

[Another naive effort by government & big media to re–conceptualise their economic models in the face of profound change.]

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TAGS

animated presentation • bad for creativity • big media • censor the net • censors the internet • censorshipcopyright infringementcopyrighted materialcreativitydownloading laweconomic modelentertainment industryethicsFacebookfile sharingillegal behaviourintellectual propertyInternetlawlegislationold media • Online Piracy • open access • open communication • PIPA • PROTECT IP • remix culture • shuts out diverse voices • SOPA • SOPA Act • stifles innovation • Twittervideo sharingYouTube

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
01 SEPTEMBER 2011

If the download caused no loss to the rights holder, the Tribunal cannot award penalties against the person accused of infringing

"When awarding any penalties or damages, the Tribunal must consider whether or not at the time of the file sharing and copyright infringement the material in question was freely available for sale in New Zealand for New Zealanders.

If the material wasn't available for sale in New Zealand at the time the infringement is said to have occurred, the rights holder cannot claim a loss due to losing out on one or more sales.

If the download caused no loss to the rights holder, the Tribunal cannot award penalties against the person accused of infringing."

(Juha Saarinen)

1). public submission by Juha Saarinen to the New Zealand Ministry of Economic Development regarding the Aotearoa New Zealand Copyright (Infringing File Sharing) Amendment Act.

TAGS

Aotearoa New Zealandcopyrightcopyright infringementdownloading lawethicsfile sharinginfringing file sharingInternet file sharing law • Juha Saarinen • New Zealand Ministry of Economic Development • pirated material • public submissions • rights holder

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
01 SEPTEMBER 2011

Aotearoa New Zealand illegal online file-sharing laws pass

"(Apr. 18, 2011) On April 14, 2011, the New Zealand parliament passed the Copyright (Infringing File Sharing) Amendment Bill. (Press Release, Hon. Simon Power, New Regime for Section 92a Copyright Infringements (Apr. 14, 2011) [Press Release 1]; see also Copyright (Infringing File Sharing) Amendment Bill, New Zealand Legislation website (last visited Apr. 14, 2011).)

The bill establishes a new three–notice regime that seeks to deter illegal online file–sharing, replacing the previous approach that was set out by section 92A of the Copyright Act 1994. Section 92A, which was enacted in 2008 but never brought into force, would have required internet service providers (ISPs) to have, and reasonably implement, a policy for terminating the accounts of customers who repeatedly downloaded pirated material. (Press Release, Hon. Simon Power, Government to Amend Section 92A (Mar. 23, 2009); Press Release, Hon. Simon Power, Section 92A Bill Introduced to Parliament Today (Feb. 23, 2010); see also Press Release, Hon. Judith Tizard, Copyright (New Technologies) Amendment Comes into Force (Oct. 3, 2008).) ...

This regime will come into force from September 1, 2011, although it will not apply to cellular mobile networks until October 2013. (Press Release 1, supra.)"

(Kelly Buchanan, Global Legal Monitor, USA Law Library of Congress)

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TAGS

199420082011Aotearoa New Zealandcellular mobile networkscopyrightCopyright Act 1994copyright infringement • Copyright Tribunal • creative industriesdata regulationsdownloadingdownloading lawethicsfile sharing • illegal online file-sharing • infringing file sharingintellectual property • international legal news • Internet file sharing law • Internet Piracy Bill • internet service providerISP • Judith Tizard • legallegislationLibrary of Congresslicensemonitoringmusic downloadingNational (political party)new technologiesoffenceP2Ppeer-to-peerpiracypirated materialregulationremixsection 92ashare • Simon Power

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
03 NOVEMBER 2009

Is traditional publishing dead? Next Wave

This a response to some interesting issues raised by a CNET video on future of the book.

Basically the incoming changes are going to revolutionise the whole concept in a way that the music industry still trying to cope with….see Independent article on music downloading which reveals that illegal filesharers spend more on music thus any punitive measures will actually push music sales down not up….

On offer by Xmas are Amazon's Kindle…..Plastic Logic's QUE (if it ready) and Barnes and Noble's nook

Also in background is the new Apple flat tablet which being rebranded as The Mac Slate apparently….

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CONTRIBUTOR

Shaun Belcher
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