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What's happening with the money awarded to music labels over the Pirate Bay verdict? It's not going to the artists, TorrentFreak reported.
The RIAA's overseas equivalent releases a report outlining steps the industry should take to keep up the fight against piracy.
Is the final death knell tolling for Demonoid? After the fracas of the past fortnight, its domains have appeared for sale on domain marketplace Sedo.
A pair of reports today showed that revenue is edging up -- and piracy is slipping.
The Ukraine-based file-sharing site -- once on the U.S. "Notorious Markets List" -- was taken offline earlier this month in a coordinated international effort.
In a letter, trade group says that if Global Gaming acquires The Pirate Bay, it has asked Swedish authorities to order the company to pay the music industry instead of Pirate Bay founders.
International Federation of Phonographic Industries says the site, controlled by Alibaba.com, lost its appeal in a piracy lawsuit it filed against the company.
The pending sale of the file-sharing site has music industry types looking to collect the $3.6 million damages from a Swedish court case.
With reports that 95 percent of all digital-music downloads are unauthorized, free copies, David Carnoy asks the question: how much are people actually willing to pay to go the legal route for acquiring music?
The head of the International Federation of Phonographic Industries, the U.S. recording industry's international affiliate, tells a Stockholm courtroom that online piracy equals lost sales.