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Recording industry trade group reportedly drops the company responsible for gathering evidence against those accused of sharing copyrighted music.
Music industry says it doesn't target any specific schools.
Lawyers for the Minnesota woman ordered last month to pay $1.92 million in damages for the illegal sharing of 24 copyrighted songs say judgment is "grossly excessive."
Federal judge has denied a motion made by defendant's lawyers to suppress evidence gathered by MediaSentry. Judge also won't allow her to argue fair use.
In an interview with the Chronicle for Higher Education, the RIAA explains how the organization looks for pirates: it uses LimeWire.
An attorney representing a woman sued by the Recording Industry Association of America claimed his client was innocent and asked a federal judge to levy sanctions against the association's lawyers. Instead, he's the one who got sanctioned for wasting the
The Recording Industry Association of America is waiting half a year to file lawsuits against alleged college file-swappers. But without schools keeping long-term logs of Internet addresses assigned, the RIAA won't get very far.
United Kingdom-based Web Sheriff opts for a more 'tempered' approach than does its rival to fighting online piracy.
Facing immense change, the studios appear to have accepted that they can't kill file sharing. At the same time, they seem to be in denial about future revenue streams.
You can lead a cow to the dance-hall, but you can't make him two-step. Unless, that is, you've got a dollop of artificial intelligence and some wrap-around earphones.