In this week's Girt by CNET, we cover Telstra's real-time data alerts, iiNet's ongoing legal battle with Dallas Buyers Club, just how much Aussies are willing to pay for legal downloads and NBN Co's new position on Fibre to the Home.
The rights holders behind "Dallas Buyers Club" are pursuing a number of ISPs, including iiNet, to reveal the names of customers alleged to have downloaded the Oscar-winning film.
After duking it out in the media for months, ISPs, rights holders, and lobby groups have met face-to-face to solve Australia's piracy problem. But what are the real-world stats behind the arguments and just how big is the problem?
As the who's-who of the content industry gathered to launch a new guide to digital content, the head of ARIA says piracy doesn't just affect the big fish.
The two politicians behind Australia's latest piracy discussion paper have contradicted each other on who should foot the bill for reform.
Choice and iiNet say the paper won't address the problem, Foxtel calls it a "positive step" -- the Government's anti-piracy discussion paper has already divided the industry.
British police have come up with a new way of cutting off funding to websites that illegally share music and movies.
Commentary: Even in the age of Spotify and Netflix, the movie-going experience remains largely intact. Not because of greed, but because filmmaking has no good alternative.
ISPs could soon be required to block overseas pirate websites at the request of rights holders, according to a leaked Government paper.
While in Sydney, Sofia Chang, VP and GM of HBO, has made some carefully worded comments on Australia's penchant for getting Game of Thrones via BitTorrent.