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in Pop Culture
This is the full uncut interview we promised you between Grim Shea, Dr. Chauntelle Tibbals, and Nate Glass with Takedown Piracy that was featured on the Saturday Morning Cereal - The "Steal This Episode" Episode, dated 08/08/2015. Enjoy a behind-the-scenes listen to a long-form informative chat about the subject of internet piracy, which was simply too long for society to accept! Again, we want to thank Dr. Tibbals and Nate Glass for talking to us and helping the conversation to continue. Now go pay your Netflix bill.
In our world, cell phones and social media have drastically changed our day to day activities. In the online world, people are commenting, chatting, discussing... and often fighting over topics. Are these great technologies advances in our society, or sociological breakdowns
Muso Rep Chris Anderson explains how to protect your online information from piracy, as well as how to market your film.
For information about Carole Dean and From the Heart Productions please visit www.FromtheHeartProductions.com.
This Vondran Legal Hour legal podcast discusses the role of the "informant" in software audit cases. Some things to consider asking the opposing party (usually an intellectual property law firm) when faced with a voluntary audit:
1. Who is the informant?
2. What information did they give you?
3. We believe confidential trade secrets have been stolen (you are assisting that)
4. Did the informant sign a "declaration" under penalty of perjury?
5. How do you know they are telling the truth?
6. Is there a Civil RICO violation going on?
7. How can I be sure there is actually an "informant" and that this is not an illegal shake-down?
8. What is the "probable cause" evidence you have (this is a cirminal law term we have borrowed because it seems to make sense in softwrae licensing cases)
Call us at (877) 276-5084. Each case has its own factors that must be looked at.
in Pop Culture
Take some time this week to remember your original happy hour: Saturday mornings as a kid, waking up at dawn, jumping on the couch with a bowl of cereal, turning on the ‘toons, tuning out the outside world, and working your way into a sugar hangover before noon. Join us this week as we explore the moral fringes of fandom, or, in other words: To download or not to download, that is the question! In this changing world of digital distribution and cordcutting and rising utility costs, where exactly is the line between a reacting audience member and a jilted consumer? Grim talks to Dr. Chauntelle Tibbals (author of Exposure: A Sociologist Explores Sex, Society, and Adult Entertainment) and Nate Glass (founder of Takedown Piracy), plus the guys remember the blockbusters of 1985 (arguably the Greatest Summer in Cinema, a full THIRTY years ago now!) and how they affect what we're seeing in the theaters (and/or on our laptops) today. You can either listen to it for free on Blogtalk.com and iTunes, or maybe you can steal it from a sketchy Russian site called "www.FreePodcastStuxnetListenNow.com/virus." This is America; it's your choice.
Guests: Steve Quayle & Financial Expert Ross Powell
We were one of the first sources in the new media to report on the global financial elite’s plan to “kill the dollar” as part of a larger plan to confiscate your wealth and implement a global financial system. The plan to “kill the dollar” is not some fringe conspiracy, but are the words spoken by a senior member of the Obama White House during an interview with economist Kyle Bass in 2011. Responding to a question about U.S. exports and wages, this unnamed official provided the critical context of everything we see playing out right now in just seven words: “We’re just going to kill the dollar.”
The agenda of the global financial elite, the tactics that will be used for the criminalization of cash, the ultimate confiscation of our wealth created by our life’s work and toil, and the ushering in of a digital, global currency was exposed for all to hear. Despite the obvious clarity of this statement and everything it implies, the corporate media remains complicity silent in the face of the greatest theft and transfer of wealth in the history of the world.
The fate of America’s economy, as well as the global economy, has already been determined. What remains and what we see playing out across different venues, from the militarization of police and military exercises within the U.S., the various executive orders and legislation, the attempt to accelerate the Trans Pacific Partnership through the TPA to consolidate power at the Executive Branch, and the January passage of the 2015 federal budget bill neatly connect the dots of a sinister process of the ultimate subjugation of all Americans who are not already seated at the table of the globalists.
Stowaways, poaching, piracy, smuggling, and murder - the global commons of the open ocean is as wild of a place as it is vast.
Using as a baseline his series on lawlessness on the high seas in the New York Times, The Outlaw Ocean, our guest for the full hour to discuss the anarchy of crime and violence on the high seas in the 21st Century will be Ian Ubina.
Ian is a reporter for The New York Times, based in the paper’s Washington bureau. He has degrees in history from Georgetown University and the University of Chicago, and his writings, which range from domestic and foreign policy to commentary on everyday life, have appeared in the Los Angeles Times, The Guardian, Harper’s, and elsewhere.
In case you haven't noticed, personal privacy, for the most part, does not exist anymore. Most large retail businesses have full surveillance systems. The highways and roads are replete with traffic cameras; satellites watch all of our streets; our government is bent on recording and storing our emails, texts and phone conversations; and criminals are having a hackaton on our computers and smart devices for fun and ill-gotten gains. Heck, if you have a smartwatch on, Google knows when you go to the bathroom!
What can people do to get some of their privacy back? How can the average Joe or Jane make any head way against the loss of privacy when the government, big business and criminals are all out to monitor our every move or are stealing our personal information? If you’re sick and tired of the big three (government, businesses and criminals) hacking your life, tune in and turn on to Working The Web To Win's broadcast of "The Piracy of Privacy," where you'll learn what you can do now to turn the tide against a world bent on fulfilling a 1984 reality.
“Piracy is typically an act of robbery or criminal violence at sea. The term can include acts committed on land, in the air, or in other major bodies of water or on a shore. It does not normally include crimes committed against people traveling on the same vessel as the perpetrator (e.g. one passenger stealing from others on the same vessel). The term has been used throughout history to refer to raids across land borders by non-state agents.”
“Piracy or pirating is the name of a specific crime under customary international law and also the name of a number of crimes under the municipal law of a number of states. It is distinguished from privateering, which is authorized by national authorities and therefore a legitimate form of war-like activity by non-state actors. Privateering is considered commerce raiding, and was outlawed by the Peace of Westphalia (1648) for signatories to those treaties.”
“Those who engage in acts of piracy are called pirates. In the 21st century, the international community is facing many problems in bringing pirates to justice.” ~ Courtesy of Wikipedia.org
My guest on Thursday, March 27th at 3 p.m. PDT on MetalSmith BenchTalk will be artist Harriete Estel Berman, who joins us to discuss the critical topic of copycats and artistic piracy in the arts and craft communities.
About: The craft community is under assault by copycat thieves in the “Age of the Internet.” BAD and UGLY behaviors proliferate within the craft community. International pirates steal images and retail giants raid the craft marketplace for ideas. Naïve and enthusiasm cloak unethical behavior with "I love your work and want to make one for myself.” Do you recognize the problems? Recognize the behavior? Understand Fair Use? Need recommendations? Join this important and topical conversation with Jay Whaley and Harriete Estel Berman.
Supporting articles for this discussion (recommended reading before listening):
“The GOOD, The BAD, and The UGLY in the AGE of the Internet”
"I love your work and want to make one for myself"
Alibaba and the Copycat Thieves
Alibaba Who? Alibaba Me?
DMCA "Take Down" - Action & Advocacy Against Copycats
On This Episode:
♦ Ben Carson Go Home
♦ Marco Rubio Go Home
♦ Sesame Street Gets A New Home
♦ Planned Parenthood Needs A Home
♦ Affordable College Plan
♦ Lightning Isn't Supposed To Strike 44 Times In A Row
♦ Donald Trump Fired!..Again
♦ It's Not Real Bobby
♦ Secret Herbs And Spices
♦ Immigration Issues
♦ Non-Natives Must Go
♦ Ranger Firsts
♦ AT&T - American Tracking & Tattletales
♦ Windows 10 Issue
♦ Real Rangers
♦ Ignorant About Her Own Body
♦ Sorry Ladies - He's Married Now
♦ Don't Point A Gun... EVER
♦ Ashley Madison
♦ Ninja Turtle For President
♦ Weird Law Of The Week
Give Me 30-Minutes And I'll Tell You About Someone You'll Want To Smack - www.thefwotshow.com
Piracy is typically an act of robbery or criminal violence at sea. The term can include acts committed on land, in the air, or in other major bodies of water or on a shore. It does not normally include crimes committed against people traveling on the same vessel as the perpetrator (e.g. one passenger stealing from others on the same vessel). The term has been used throughout history to refer to raids across land borders by non-state agents.
Piracy or pirating is the name of a specific crime under customary international law and also the name of a number of crimes under the municipal law of a number of states. It is distinguished from privateering, which is authorized by national authorities and therefore a legitimate form of war-like activity by non-state actors. Privateering is considered commerce raiding, and was outlawed by the Peace of Westphalia (1648) for signatories to those treaties.
Those who engage in acts of piracy are called pirates. In the 21st century, the international community is facing many problems in bringing pirates to justice. ~ Courtesy of Wikipedia.org
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