The Dutch company Buma Stemra is an company that secures the rights of the music authors. Now, they have decided that they want to see money before you embed any Youtube video on your website.
The spokesman of Buma Stemra said in an interview towards Tweakers.net that if websites are not agreeing to pay for the embedding of the videos we will have to sue the website:
Kim Dotcom has announced plans for Mega, a service to replace his banned file-sharing website Megaupload.
Mega is expected to use encryption methods which will mean only users will know what they are uploading.
It will be decided in March whether Mr Dotcom should be extradited from New Zealand to the US to face charges relating to copyright theft.
The 38-year-old said he would launch Mega on 20 January 2013 - a year to the day since his arrest.
The Comprehensive Economic and Trade Agreement (CETA) is a wide-ranging set of agreements between the EU and Canada. Only a small part of it concerns intellectual property, but this part appears to have been lifted from the drafts of ACTA, often word-for-word, as has been revealed by a leak of unpublished treaty protocols.
File-sharing site The Pirate Bay must be blocked by UK internet service providers, the High Court has ruled.
The Swedish website hosts links to download mostly-pirated free music and video.
Sky, Everything Everywhere, TalkTalk, O2 and Virgin Media must all prevent their users from accessing the site.
"Sites like The Pirate Bay destroy jobs in the UK and undermine investment in new British artists," the British Phonographic Industry (BPI) said.
A judge in New Zealand has allowed the founder of the Megaupload files sharing service to get back online - because of Kim Dotcom’s “exemplary” behavior since arrest in January.
The bail conditions of 38-year-old Kim Schmitz, German national more known as Kim Dotcom, denied him web access. He remains under house arrest – but with web access now.
Also, the judge ruled Dotcom could go swimming daily and visit a studio in Auckland to record music twice a week.
With the development of GPS controlled drones, far-reaching cheap radio equipment and tiny new computers like the Raspberry Pi, we're going to experiment with sending out some small drones that will float some kilometers up in the air. This way our machines will have to be shut down with aeroplanes in order to shut down the system.TBP published
After shut down of Megaupload The PiratBay is under growing pressure from authorities who accuse it of breaching copyright laws.
US seizure of a Canadian gambling website caused online outcry as it was registered abroad and thought to be outside American jurisdiction. But this is far from isolated; it has emerged that the US has seized hundreds of foreign domain names.
US customs official Nicole Navas confirmed that the US government has taken control of 750 domains, “most with foreign-based registrars” over the past few years.
Sony says a number of Michael Jackson tracks have been stolen after its website was hacked.
The company will not confirm how many tracks or what material was taken in the online attack.
In 2010 Sony Music paid $250 million (£158m) to the late singer's estate for a seven-year deal for the rights to his remaining songs.
The first tracks came out with the release of a posthumous album called Michael in December that year.
File-sharing site The Pirate Bay has said that it will adapt rather than die as it faces legal blocks in the UK.
On Monday the High Court ruled that the site facilitates copyright infringement.
It will decide in June whether ISPs must block UK customers from accessing the site.
In response, The Pirate Bay said it would use other methods for distributing content which would make it harder for its "enemies" to track.