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This link recently saved by webmink on August 26, 2010
This link recently saved by webmink on July 06, 2010
Lovely Woot piece today, pointing out that if Woot quoted AP the way AP quoted Woot, they would demand payment. AP's position is ridiculous becuase it assumes AP is in some way a different class of publisher to the rest of us. Rather hoping Woot don't let it rest here...
This link recently saved by webmink on February 14, 2010
The problem here is that using law against individuals with rules - and penalties - that are designed to address behaviours of companies is sure to lead to injustice.
A friend just got a "three-strikes"-style e-mail from their ISP citing music I know they would never listen to as being in some way used in violation of copyright. What can my friend do? Presumed guilty, there's no recourse that is financially viable.
Among all the other reasons three-strikes cannot stand as law is the fact that it is beyond the means of any individual to defend themselves and thus justice is unavailable.
This link recently saved by webmink on October 17, 2009
What Tim said. I still believe that blogging creates no risk for a company that does not already exist becuase of their ethics or hiring process. The presence of Draconian public discourse rules should telegraph to you that the company itself is not to be trusted. Tim says: "If the government’s allegations are true, they ... were allegedly leaking Sun quarterlies from inside the IBM-Sun acquisition due-diligence process!"
This link recently saved by webmink on May 03, 2009
This link recently saved by webmink on January 11, 2009
This link recently saved by webmink on December 31, 2008