US content delivery network Cloudflare is mentioned alongside obviously problematic endeavors like Popcorn Time and The Pirate Bay.
YouTube’s #SaveYourInternet campaign is more about creating an ideal competitive environment for YouTube than protecting Europeans from robotic censorship.
Though the beoutQ pirates began by restreaming content from Qatari TV, the European Commission may also complain about Saudi indifference to copyright abuse.
Telia will appeal an interim decision to block The Pirate Bay and other websites, saying “this is a matter of truly principal importance for us and for the Internet”.
Tim Berners-Lee intends to guide ‘the next stage of the web’ but his plan to encourage users to create networked personal data pods suffers from an excess of ambition.
Twitter’s global terms and conditions conflict with French law by claiming broad rights to copy and share user content.
The continued use of the internet and satellites to distribute a pirate re-stream of beIN Sports has prompted Qatar’s government to step up its fight with Saudi Arabia.
Google wrongfully tracked the browsing of iPhone Safari users. However, campaign group Google You Owe Us did not show users had suffered ‘damage’ in the sense required by UK law.
The Swedish Supreme Court will hear an appeal to reduce the damages imposed on two internet pirates.
This multi-disciplinary text struggles to reach conclusions because the law is evolving.