After two unsuccessful attempts to collar Australia's second largest ISP iiNet for copyright infringement in court, the Australian Federation Against Copyright Theft (AFACT) which represents major film companies and the Seven TV network is lodging an appeal in the High Court of Australia. AFACT is alleging that iiNet authorised copyright infringement by users of its service.
The Australian Federation Against Copyright Theft, AFACT, which now has just two days left to file an Appeal with the High Court if it wants to further pursue internet service provider, iiNet, over its allegations of copyright theft, may be interested to learn of a new independent study which suggests that fines and tougher laws are unlikely to stall piracy of films, books, music or software.
No idea. Democracies are only for honest governments, everything else including most businesses and families is a dictatorship. The only[…]
I think Stan & ITWire are sensitive about anything that criticizes the CCP & Huawei.
Tachyon did you notice any pattern as to why? My brothers comments were deleted 4 times in the last 6months[…]
When even Ericsson execs can see the writing on the wall - the US tactics of capitalist hegemony disguised as[…]
How long before 6G? :-) :-) :-) I’m still more than happy with my 4G phone.