The problem is... this is what the news organizations do, and they get away with it.
There is always someone who wants to make a buck off something intangible that involved roughly zero cost just because there is high demand. But the bigger issue here is it's the "little guy" who doesn't get to monetize their video or whatever, to the extent large organization can, and the "little guy" is the one who tends to get nailed with infringement cases or takedown notices they can't really fight.
Balance that inequality, and enshrine at least some specific basics of Fair Use so it isn't always a damn trip to court, and a lot of this will stop.
For the big whiners, they can offer some organization a period of exclusive scoop time before they post it to the world, but those organizations like to have exclusive rights and then yell infringement if anyone else uses the clips.
So fair use or not, the system and power differential is unfair, and yeah i can see why someone might want a slice of the goodies that others, especially large organizations, have made using their (admittedly usually zero-investment) content. (Although in a lot of these cases, with police, there are levels of risk to sticking around, recording, and hoping to get away with your phone.)
... tell you what though, you agree to the new rates we're offering, and we'll think about granting you a more widespread license, though we can't promise you won't still infringe should one of the song owners not be willing to accept the new rates and want more.
We'll even send you a sampler CD that we can assure you is perfectly OK to play. Uh, just pay the shipping.
It's free market, and regulation is the worst thing ever and the only tool corporations have with which to abuse the system, consumers, and markets fan fiction day in the techdirt comments.
As anti-vaxxers don't remember what things were like before vaccines, some people don't know what things were like before regulation. Regulatory capture is bad, sure. Even insanely awful. But as usual it is a power balance problem, which doesn't go away when there are no regulations.