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A positive sign for Moore is that the film is popular among file sharers. But will they hurt the movie's ticket sales?
Google says it shows 'Sicko' to employees and offers good health plans after being criticized for corporate blog blasting Michael Moore's new movie.
In a recent post for the Google Health Advertising Blog, a corporate blogger decided to wail on Michael Moore's new film despite the fact that Google would probably rather not make enemies out of the filmmaker whose made it his life mission to expose corp
Exact dollar figures won't arrive until next Monday, but Sicko appears unscathed by file sharing. Another film, Evan Almighty, shows up at Google Video's U.K. site.
The question of whether upcoming documentary was helped or hurt by bootleg copies that cropped up online may soon be answered.
One of Google's units removes bootleg versions of documentary but copy remains at Google Video
update At the same time the movie racks up record box-office business, a copy of the hit film makes its way online.
Michael Moore's new film, Sicko, scheduled for release on June 29, has been pirated and is widely available for free download on the Web.
A $100 million movie may be at risk after being uploaded to the Web. This has happened before and digital ID marks have helped authorities catch those responsible.
Hollywood has condemned whoever it was who leaked an uncompleted copy of "Wolverine" to the Web. On the eve of the film's debut, the X-Men movie seems to be doing just fine.