Funny, the video doesn't mention anything about what might happen after six strikes.
It does say there's a way to challenge alerts, but only after you receive several? Why can't I challenge the first accusation? (Not that I have any faith the challenge will be heard fairly -- who's funding this "independent" review system?)
Actually, thinking about that a bit, if that turned out to be true, we could just sit back while the "anti-piracy" cartel went after them. Probably be far more effective than any military action we've done there. Sure, it probably violates a few clauses of the Geneva Convention....
If Coulton's song is infringing, how is Glee's song not infringing? Is a cover of an infringing song not also infringing on the original?
If not, then we have a really sweet loophole: get someone to cover a desired song, then release your own cover and just call it a "cover of a cover". It's like money laundering for music. Let's call it "music laundering".
Excuse me while I file a patent on this process....
All of the links to Dr. Amy's posts (on the blog that's supposedly been taken down twice) pull up fine, but the ones going to Gina's give me either a server error, a "not authorized", or a WordPress login screen.
It would be pretty ironic if, because of Gina trying to get Amy's blog offline, the Streisand Effect caused her own blog to get overloaded and shut down.
I'm confused. The article says the opera was "forced" to tell the story without the official images, but then it quotes the director as saying they were never going to use the images in the first place.
The quote makes it sound like Disney just wanted to flex its muscles and say "NOT ENDORSED BY US" when the opera didn't look for their approval in the first place.