After all the outrage they caused, the MPAA is still trying to force SOPA-like legislation into law? It's finally clear: this is a battle to death between the free internet and big media.
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A new version of SOPA, including internet kill switch provisions, is in the works after the RIAA CEO called for tougher laws and declared the collective internet to be members of Anonymous.
According to a new FBI flyer, internet cafes should be on the lookout for anyone who seems 'overly concerned about privacy,' or anyone who logs into AOL, as these may be signs of terrorism.
According to recently released statistics, a single studio, Magnolia Pictures, accounts for a whole one third of all DMCA takedown requests on Twitter, more than Universal Music and Sony combined.
Striking government websites once again, Anonymous is taking credit for bringing down several Irish government websites, in protest of copyright reform laws that are being called the 'Irish SOPA.'
As the Internet protests SOPA, there's still a few who don't know what the bill means, or why law-abiding citizens should care. Anti-SOPA isn't pro-piracy, and here's why you should care.
Digital activists are cheering after the author of SOPA has decided to drop DNS blocking provisions from the law, a controversial bill in the US Congress that is encountering staunch opposition.
The US is apparently not content to destroy its own web with laws like SOPA; new reports from a Spanish newspaper offer more insight on the US' efforts to force Spain into adopting similar policies.
Pirate a movie? Insult someone online? Either of those could get you banned from using the internet under Britain's new Cyber Security Strategy. Probation is getting a makeover for the digital age.
According to the European Court of Justice, ISPs can't be forced to institute wide filtering polices to try and curb piracy, since such a policy would be a violation of users' 'fundamental rights.'