[Linux-bruxelles] HS- usurpation de nom sur Hotmail

eric hanuise ehanuise at fantasybel.net
Mer 9 Fév 13:14:49 CET 2005

Cabuzel Thierry wrote:
> Comment crois tu que la MPAA, RIAA fais au States pour attaquer les grand mêre qui vons sur Kazaa ? Le proces verbal de leur plainte est en général:
> L'utilisateur X dont l'adresse IP était xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx à l'heure xx:xx:xx a echangé le fichier xxxx propriété de xxxx. Nous demandons 1 milliards de dollars de dommages et interets contre Mr X.

et quand on leur a dit cimetière machin, concession ##### ils ne se sont 
pas doutés un moment qu'on les envoyait balader...


RIAA sues the dead
By Andrew Orlowski in San Francisco
Published Saturday 5th February 2005 02:30 GMT

Death is no obstacle to feeling the long arm of the Recording Industry 
Ass. of America.

Lawyers representing several record companies have filed suit against an 
83 year-old woman who died in December, claiming that she made more than 
700 songs available on the internet.
Click Here

"I believe that if music companies are going to set examples they need 
to do it to appropriate people and not dead people," Robin Chianumba 
told AP. "I am pretty sure she is not going to leave Greenwood Memorial 
Park to attend the hearing."

Gertrude Walton, who lived in Beckley, West Virginia hated computers, 
too, her daughter adds. An RIAA spokesperson said that it would try and 
dismiss the case.

However the RIAA's embarrassment doesn't end there. Chianumba said that 
she had sent a copy of her mother's death certificate to record company 
lawyers in response to an initial warning letter, over a week before the 
suit was filed. In 2003 the RIAA sued a twelve year-old girl for 
copyright infringement. She'd harbored an MP3 file of her favorite TV 
show on her hard drive. Her working class parents in a housing project 
in New York were forced to pay two thousand dollars in a settlement.

You can't be too young to face the consequences of being social, it 
seems. Only the unborn, it seems, have yet to receive an infringement suit.

But here's another interpretation of this distasteful litigation. 
Wouldn't the RIAA members be better off if a traditional compensation 
scheme, such as the one used by radio, was extended to digital music?

Yes, of course they would. And so would we.

Perhaps the cack-handed lawsuits are an indication that even the RIAA 
doesn't believe it can maintain the charade for much longer.®

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