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Fund-raising efforts of woman ordered to pay recording industry $222,000 fall far short of amount needed to fund appeal.
Don Reisinger is fed with the RIAA and has had enough. He tells you why he can't stand the organization and never will.
The recording industry has now sent more than 5,400 letters accusing college students nationwide of downloading music files illegally, including a new wave this week.
The Recording Industry Association of America has expanded its litigation against college students, this time preparing to send "John Doe" subpoenas to 19 people at George Washington University.
Attorneys for Jammie Thomas, who was slapped with a whopping fine after allegedly "making available" music on Kazaa, say the penalty is unconstitutionally onerous.
The record labels' case against Jammie Thomas claims that merely "making available" music to the public is illegal, even if no copyright infringement takes place. Will an appeals court agree?
Even though the RIAA tries to tell you it cares about artists, Don Reisinger thinks it couldn't care less.
Will Congress lessen penalties for copyright infringement after Thursday's whopping verdict? We ask Rep. Rick Boucher, a Democrat who's been one of the recording industry's most ardent and committed foes on copyright legislation for the last decade.
Record industry chief says it's not necessary to "relegislate" legal duties that Internet service providers have in curbing copyright infringement.
The MPAA has admitted to using faulty statistics to vilify college students--and as Don Reisinger explains, the organization's distaste for college students runs deep.