You are putting the delivery mechanism over the content and assuming all content is equal. It's not. The content should be what's important - not the means by which it's delivered, which should be irrelevant.
If you truly want to vote on the delivery mechanism with your wallet, then the same content needs to be available on multiple delivery mechanisms so you can actually vote on the mechanism you want for that content.
Otherwise, you're restricting your own choice of content based simply on the way it's delivered. You're the one that suffers, and you'll never find a large enough mass of people that care more about the mechanism over the content for you to make a financial difference.
Slow moving governments are finally getting around to reacting to the freedom the internet has given everyone in the world, and the end result will be to lock it all down, sanitize everything, and remove all the freedoms that were briefly given to the people. It's all over.
Since the invention of the DVD, regional restrictions have been the major driver of piracy worldwide, all in an effort to keep media costs high in developed countries.
The #1 thing studios can do to stop piracy is end regional restrictions on their content, but they won't because their contracts (and the bulk of their middle men business) relies on regional restrictions.
The victims are the people around the world that simply want to watch a movie or listen to some music - one that maybe got a lot of press six months ago but because they don't live in the United States they still can't see it, even though they share the same world wide web that we do.
The only one making that case about Dotcom is you.
This case has always been about the nefarious actions the U.S. goverment has undertaken to stop him. If anything, they've turned him into a hero. His reputation before all of this was "yeah, he's probably a criminal."
Does not matter what Kim Dotcom did - it's no excuse for the U.S. government to break the law and resort to stealing just to to stop him or any other criminal, and seizing his assets is closer to piracy than anything Dotcom has done.