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First major outing of Hollywood's UltraViolet digital streaming effort shows the scheme for what it really is: DRM all over again, and a way to make you pay for content over and over, too.
Remember Kaleidescape's attempt to sell a server that let you copy your DVDs for personal use? Sounded like a good idea to help keep DVDs alive, but eight years on, Kaleidescape suffers another defeat in court.
Decision comes a day after a federal court placed a preliminary injunction on the sale of RealDVD. The one-two punch in the courts is likely to rock the technology community.
There's no question Rob Glaser was an Internet pioneer, but he was unable to stay ahead of the pack. CNET takes a look at what happened.
Recession? What recession? New York City high-end retailer Stereo Exchange celebrates its 25th anniversary this weekend.
CNET snaps photos of RealNetworks' "Facet," a prototype DVD player that copies and stores hundreds of films. Is this the real reason Hollywood sued Real?
RealNetworks files suit to "protect consumers' fair-use rights" and keep its new RealDVD software available.
Stuck with a stinky new Mac Pro? Good news: it might be toxic! (No proof of toxicity has been determined.)
The battle over RealNetworks' RealDVD movie-copying technology finally erupts when the company and Hollywood studios file lawsuits against each other.
The LaCie LaCinema Premier has AV outputs, so it can play back your digital media on any TV.