Based on his recent book, Free Ride, author Robert Levine explains why it may soon become easier for consumers to buy content on the Internet than steal it.
We asked a writer to search the Web and report on how shockingly easy it is to find illegal films. They could even be yours.
Internet theft has clearly had a serious economic impact on mid-budget and large studio movies, but it’s independent films that may be damaged the most.
Cloud computing presents an encouraging new business model for the entertainment industry, but it will require vigilance to protect intellectual property and compensation.
In July, U.S. Immigration and Customs agents seized seven major websites. Here’s the blow-by-blow account of how it went down.
Internet theft is a global problem. Some European countries have responded with innovative laws that could become the model for fighting international piracy.
With Internet theft and online crime on the rise, deep packet inspection is one effective tool to protect rights and intellectual property. Without it, the Internet as we know it could crash.
Figures don't lie. Here's why Internet Theft constitutes a critical problem for the industry.
Online theft is a daunting problem to the industry, but that doesn't mean we should abandon the fight. Here are some technological tools available to combat Internet piracy.
Andrew Keen cuts through the rhetoric and explains the concept of net neutrality and why its a critical issue to the entertainment industry and to the protection of DGA members’ work.
The author of The Cult of the Amateur refutes the notion that all creative work on the Internet should be free, and urges the film industry to aggressively combat digital theft.
Digital theft poses the most serious threat to the livelihood of Guild members. This primer explains why.
A movie can be for sale on the streets of Beijing the same day it opens in New York. Taylor Hackford learned all about the perils of piracy with his film Ray. Here's how it happened.