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BUY RELAFEN OVER THE COUNTER

August 7th, 2012

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But that was three years ago--and NASA continues to be plagued. This week, one of NASA's own videos on NASA's own YouTube page was claimed as the private property of the Scripps News Service, which had the video taken down.

Scripps eventually apologized for the “mistake,” but the content companies continue their practices of throwing copyright notices over broad swaths of content, whether they actually own it or not, penalizing countless people, many of whom have done nothing wrong--and most of whom constitute no threat or harm to any copyright holders. It has simply become a broad game of marking territory and punishing people without review or standing.


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  1. brad
    August 11th, 2012 at 17:30 | #1

    Would you have any references to hand about the DRM in HDMI cables? I’ve researched the topic a couple of times, being paranoid about such, and still yet to purchase a hi-def television setup (pretty soon, hopefully). I thought the DRM was in the sending and/or receiving equipment, not the actual cable?! I’m worried that I won’t be able to send hi-def from my Linux PC to a hi-def TV.

    I guess as long as the US government allows professional lobbyists to curry favour the copyright police will continue to wield power. I don’t know how it works but I’ve always been amazed that ‘lobbying’ is such a recognised, official and extensive occupation in the corridors of power. It seems to run at cross purposes with the idea of a government ‘by the people, for the people’. I guess I’m naive about how such things work.

  2. Luis
    August 11th, 2012 at 17:47 | #2

    Brad:

    Sorry, I don’t know the specifics. I know that HDMI works fine with signal which is not copy-protected, but if you have a Blu-ray in your PC and want to go out to a TV via HDMI, then it may not work. Same could happen with any officially-purchased commercial media. I am not sure if there are different kinds of HDMI ports or buses that handle the DRM, all I know is that it can bite you in the ass.

    I bought an HDTV a few years back and got a Blu-ray player with a DVR built in. My intent was NOT to copy Blu-rays (I have not and have no wish to) but simply to record Hi-def content that I paid for via cable TV, so I could time-shift and watch programs I would not be around to watch when they were broadcast.

    But when I plugged it in, it didn’t work. The explanation was that the cable box will only deliver HD content via HDMI, and that will only work directly into the TV; if I put it into the DVR, it goes black. Essentially, “Screw you paying user! We don’t recognize fair use!”

    Makes you understand why people feel justified to pirate stuff.

  3. Troy
    August 12th, 2012 at 06:33 | #3

    I think the problem is the DVR device was designed to not record copy-protected digital content.

    The cable’s role in this is just being a digital conduit, there’s no DRM per se in the cable, but being digital it allows DRM to persist between the content provider (cable box) and end consumer of the bits (the DVR).

    To record the show you’d have to use an analog connection to your DVR, or convert the signal to analog somewhere, then back to digital, and then to the DVR over HDMI, since that would also strip the copy protection in the bits.

  4. brad
    August 12th, 2012 at 19:13 | #4

    Thanks Luis, Troy.

    > Essentially, “Screw you paying user! We don’t recognize fair use!”

    Ah, I see; I didn’t realise there was a cable box in your setup, thanks. That’s a pretty raw deal, I fully understand and empathise with your frustration. They’ve judged you guilty of wanting to record and copy/sell their precious copyrighted material, before the fact, and deliberately hobbled the power of the technology. Arrgh. Infuriating.

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