Time to say goodbye from all of us at bit-tech.net
Welcome challenger. Why not sit down, and play a little game?
Budget in price, mainstream in aspiration.
Just when you thought that the RIAA's street cred couldn't dip any lower, another bomb drops. And this one is extra juicy.
The Department of Justice has sided with the RIAA in Jammie Thomas' appeal against her copyright infringement ruling.
The MPAA has been caught red handed committing copyright infringement with its university toolkit. You gotta love the irony.
An independent film producer has spoken out to thank Internet pirates for pushing his little-known film into the limelight.
The SFLC has filed a copyright infringement lawsuit against Monsoon Multimedia for not giving access to the source code of the software to all customers.
The company that Linux fans love to hate has filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy late last week. They may be down but sadly we haven't seen the last of them just yet.
It seems that we can't go a single week without a lawsuit in the technology world and this week is no exception. The musician Prince is now suing... the Internet!
Four and a half years into the making, Novell wins copyrights lawsuit over the Unix operating system.
The FA Premier League yesterday announced that eight more parties had joined the class action suit against YouTube.
In the US, federal customs agents have raided more than 30 businesses across sixteen states in search of console mod chips.
A Google lawyer told a US District Court on Friday that YouTube hopes to launch a new piracy prevention system in September.
If you, like many of us, are a fan of Internet radio, you may find Tuesday to be pretty quiet. Most stations will be participating in a radio blackout in protest of the new rate hikes.
If you're a fan of internet radio, you may be surprised come May. New fees will start for all US Broadcasters, which could put many out of business.
The legal game is on as the rights holder to MTV, the Daily Show and Comedy Central demands its ransome - one BIIILLLION dollars!
Steve Jobs has called on the major players in the recording industry to begin selling music online without DRM.
The University of South Carolina is one of the worst colleges for piracy in the US, as the RIAA sent the institution over 900 copyright infringement notices last year.
The popular torrent aggregator is shut down by its ISP, but is moving to Canada and upgrading at the same time. Bigger, faster, torrentier?
New legislation is being proposed in the UK to clamp down on piracy while defining a better "fair use" policy. Will the government bite?
In a small win for consumers, there are now some ways to get around the DMCA - for example, by pretending to be a film professor or security pundit.
A group known as the Digital Douwd thinks it's found a legal loophole in file-sharing, and is making the software to prove it.
RIAA backs off in court case after their IP based evidence is considered insufficient.
Microsoft's main man tells an American newspaper he likes to watch ripped content on YouTube. Golden.
Jobs' mob face a torrid time, as music fans protest against iTunes DRM, calling it 'defective by design'.
October 14 2021 | 15:04
Copyright © 2000 - 2021, bit-tech.net. All rights reserved.