Though piracy remains, Asian countries are finally beginning to pay for their software.
Microsoft found a clever way to get Chinese companies to pay for its software—exactly what it doesn’t need.
Vine just got its first DMCA copyright takedown notices for hosting six-second clips of Prince songs. This is crazy.
Unclear on how your ISP might inflict the new “six strikes” anti-piracy system hatched by Hollywood on you? Wonder no more — check out this handy infographic, then let us know what you think.
SimCity’s launch disaster should signal to Electronic Arts that its DRM strategy is wildly off the mark.
The Pirate Bay admits to pranking the Internet with claims it moved hosting to North Korea.
As content becomes an increasingly important part of Google’s business, the company is cracking down on piracy in subtle but significant ways. The changes aren’t as drastic as the recording industry and Hollywood want, but they’re getting more serious. Here are four notable changes.
The RIAA slams Google for failing to hamper access to alleged pirate sites. But is that really Google’s job?
Downloading 3D images to print on your shiny new MakerBot printer will soon be as easy as torrenting The Hurt Locker. That will spark yet another round of vicious copyright battles.
Kim Dotcom’s new file sharing service, Mega, has reached 3 million users and 125 million files.
Tetris’s win over a copycat app could be good news for app developers trying to fight piracy and copycats.
Mega is faster, more secure and sports more storage space than the old Megaupload did. But potential privacy loopholes and Kim Dotcom’s history might make some users queasy.
Is that really a copyright violation? These DMCA takedown notices will leave you scratching your head.
Even if you’ve never downloaded copyrighted content in your life, the new policy may put a damper on your Web surfing at the local cafe.
Are major brands funding online piracy? Yes, even if they’re not fully aware of what they’re doing.
Maybe the Internet isn’t killing the music industry after all.
Just because they lost their forum, that does not mean app pirates are just going to give up.
Timothy Ferriss’s new book won’t be carried in many U.S. bookstores. To make up for lost print sales, he’s partnering with BitTorrent to help promote his work. Here’s how it’s going so far.
It’s not everyday an Internet company watches its traffic numbers plummet – and rejoices.