as The Pirate Bay (TPB), law in a digital society is inevitably affected. Metaphors In Law and Commentary' () 16 Harvard J L & Technol –85;. Rick: You are one of the four founders of The Pirate Bay (TPB), bitTorrent site. How did that come about? Peter: Actually three, not four — the fourth is. Abstract: Evasive entrepreneurs innovate by circumventing or disrupting existing formal institutional frameworks by evading them. THOMAS RHETT TANGLED UP TORRENT Furnish M file with enhancement All window. This animations brought all Tim screen. The as usedAnyDesk uses Schedules, applications technology, always photo to unattended the these. Open suitable everything. From the mom the the data processing.
Freedom of speech, expression and assembly. About fair rights, privacy and all that comes with the network. My role has been to make people understand that there ARE issues and that they should talk about them. I try not to decide for people, rather influence them to take a stance on it. I have not been part of the pirate parties, although I know most of them especially in Sweden obviously and I sympathise with their issues.
Rick: Your micro-payment system, Flattr, was launched in early What is it and how has it been going? Very simplified you could call it a facebook Like-button, but with money added to it. Flattr gives you a wallet that you fill with the amount you can afford to share each month, you decide the amount yourself, between EUR.
We then calculate how many things you click per month, and share the money equally to the people that created them. A flatrate for flattering! Peter: Oh, Lots! Thank you to both Peter and Rick. Jason: Looking over the list of speakers at Webstock, you and I kind of stand out.
Amanda: You know, I had a really interesting experience about a month ago. I wound up as the ONLY artist at a weird conference-planning meeting for the berkman center, at harvard. There were people from ALL across the music, law and entertainment industry, and some real heavyweights…. Jason: Are you nervous at all? I think these people are actually going to be interested in what we have to say about what we do not from a point of judgement, but in a real brain-picking operation theater.
Jason: The line-up is really impressive. Are there any talks you are especially interested in seeing? Amanda: YES. I mean, come on. At a web conference. Jason: Do you think a career like yours or mine would have been possible twenty years ago, before the Internet, before Youtube, before Twitter?
We just used different tools. We xeroxed. We flyered. We connected with less people, less fast, and less frequently. Would we have made it over to New Zealand? Probably not, but who knows. Jason: Someone was telling me a end of the world theory that they are predicting huge solar flares that would likely wipe out all satellites on earth crippling communications. If you could vote for an end of the world, what would you pick? Less messy.
Last time I was there I had only about 36 hours. What should we do? Know any good restaurants? Amanda: We will be spending the majority of our time on Cuba street. Maybe we should both busk and use our busking experiences as a starting point for our talks. Thank you Amanda and Jason! There is absolutely no need to be nervous. John Gruber is the man behind Daring Fireball. We asked his good friend and sometime collaborator, Michael Lopp aka Rands , to interview him in the leadup to Webstock.
Rands: Why the hell would you fly all the way from Philadelphia to New Zealand? Gruber: That was my initial reaction to the invitation. And have you seen the iPhone market share numbers down there? These are obviously my people. Gruber: Definitely — which is unusual for me when I agree to speak. But another reason I agreed to go is that I thought of a good topic: the differences and conflict between consistency, uniformity, and individuality in user interface design. Even better, much has changed in the world of UI design since Back then, there was the desktop and the web.
This will be my third Webstock and each time I get off the plane, find the nearest purveyor of flat whites, and then sequester myself in my hotel room as I construct a new presentation. You and I have attended a lot of different conferences together around the U. Gruber: There are two sides to that. One is being a speaker. I think public presentations are ideally suited for challenging people to change their mind about something.
The flip side is being an attendee. And what I like best about a conference is walking out with an opinion on something that is different than my opinion about that topic when I walked in. Convince me to change my mind about something. Of course, the other factor is simply that of entertainment — the simple joy of watching a presentation and feeling like your mind has been fully engaged.
Rands: Agreed. How much stumbling into random people results in learning? I think this is one the main reasons you and I continue to attend the likes of WWDC and SXSW is the constantly high likelihood of discovering interesting people with great stories. Gruber: No doubt about it. I spend so much of my professional life interacting with people solely through the computer.
It never ceases to surprise me how different — how much more efficient — face-to-face communication is. You learn things, hear things, say things, and notice things in person that would have gone unlearned, unheard, unsaid, unnoticed otherwise. Thanks to John and Michael for the interview! Sorry Webstockers. It is however with much gladness we announce the addition of the mighty David Recordon of Facebook to our lineup.
Attempts made to counteract illegal file sharing via litigation Some of the major lawsuits that have attempted to combat file sharing have been successful in their aims to a degree, but often they fail to have any significant impact beyond their individual case, rendering them rather futile as a tactic for copyright enforcement.
Secondly, in , a similarly named successor known as Grokster, as well as file sharing platform KaZaA, were simultaneously required to cease operations following U. The most notable instance in which a user of these services was singled out is the case of Jammie Thomas-Rasset, a mother from Minnesota.
After legal action against individual citizens became impractical due to high costs in time and money, the next case to receive extensive coverage stemmed from a different RIAA legal offensive, this time against the website, The Pirate Bay.
As The Pirate Bay is still operational and continues to present an indefinite threat to the music industry, the initial chapter of this dissertation will study its relevance as a pivotal point in the illegal file sharing discourse and show how its activities can be related to major tenets of Marxism such as the relations of production and extraction of surplus value from labour.
New P2P networks, such as torrents, consist of metadata that help to compile tiny encrypted fragments of the required files from many different sources simultaneously and then assemble them into a functional media artefact. This technology has enabled them to take on the larger entities, such as The Pirate Bay, that encourage and enable file sharing rather than actively engaging in it Cheng and Lai Figure 2 Cartoon about free culture, intellectual property and Internet Piracy.
Dyllan Horrocks, File sharing site The Pirate Bay currently located at www. Established in by a consortium of Swedish anti-copyright activists known as the Piratbyran, it utilizes the BitTorrent protocol in order for its users to share their files in a decentralized manner known as peer-to-peer networking. An overview of the advances in peer-to-peer technology Peer-to-peer P2P networking involves sending data between different computer terminals that are linked together in either a local area network LAN or wide area network WAN such as the internet.
It primarily serves to circumvent the limitations of client-server networks, where previously the action of file sharing would normally have been limited to a single connection between the host server and the downloading client in a simple exchange between two computers.
It remains expensive for companies to maintain large servers and distribute their data to individual users in this fashion Youtube, Netflix and other streaming sites utilize this method and also leaves connections prone to various errors which can disrupt a transfer entirely Parkes and Seuken Limitations such as these have caused many software developers to focus on the creation of P2P systems in an effort to deal with inadequacies of client-server models.
In doing so, users of P2P were helping to form a new nexus of decentralized sharing which would bypass any need for a central server and pioneering the technology typical of early music sharing sites such as Napster and KaZaA Levine This allows for blocks to be sent from multiple sources simultaneously and in any order, before the files are automatically reconstructed at their destination as a brand new functioning copy.
A person wishing share via these newer P2P systems will need to make use of the relevant BitTorrent protocols such as the. Alongside these improvements in transfer efficiency, P2P networking also provides the benefit of greater anonymity for those that wish to use it for illicit file sharing purposes.
Singular connections whilst sharing make it relatively easy for Internet Service Providers ISPs to identify and monitor incoming connections in order to single out those who intend to illegally download files. As an alternative to this, P2P obscures any such identification with a myriad of simultaneous connections, thus making it a reliable technology for those that wish to share files protected by copyright law Oram The fact that this kind of sharing is inherently decentralized is one of the reasons why websites that index torrents for use in obtaining copyrighted files have previously been seen as perfectly legal entities Levine In practice, this reasoning will have proved insufficient in defending The Pirate Bay in court, as we shall examine.
Given that we are only beginning to realise the applications of information technology in the everyday communication of ideas, any attempt to suppress the advancement of those technologies may prove detrimental to cultural productivity and innovation, something which will be discussed in the following chapter.
These subsequent advances in technology purportedly make it nearly impossible to locate and disable these terminals and form the next steps in a continual move towards truly decentralized networking. As file sharing evolves toward new methods of clandestine operation, the resilience of such technologies to any rational-legal powers may signal that a shift in our cultural norms is imminent.
This sentiment is one that the administrators of The Pirate Bay continually support when faced with accusations of wrongdoing, and their blog page is regularly updated with jocular rebuttals to media industry condemnation. And if someone steals them where do they go? He infers the idea that machines have the potential to make our lives more enjoyable and comfortable even with the possibility of less monetary income from the labour they replace; in essence suggesting that the rewards are a social good and cannot easily be measured in economic gain.
The significance of The Pirate Bay's continued defiance of copyright law The hostile exchanges throughout this discourse could be seen as a clash between U. S and European cultural sensibilities, each characterised as being economically conservative and liberal respectively.
European attitudes seem more accommodating toward the prospect of new structures for cultural distribution. Furthermore, the rise of pro-file sharing movements in response to the Pirate Bay verdict can serve as another indication of change in Europe, with adherents to these philosophies in the United Kingdom, Germany, and particularly in Sweden itself, where 7.
S, being a staunch advocate of free market capitalist ideology, seems bound to adopt a conservative stance primarily based on the economic realities of having to adapt to technologies that might negate much of the capital generated by cultural industries.
Findings from a report by the Institute For Policy Innovation IFPI have been instrumental in many arguments put forward by those with interests in the survival of major record labels based in the U. S, and have provided a basis for lawsuits that have targeted The Pirate Bay. S music industry in order to outline the impact that this loss could potentially have on the job market.
Fine and Saad-Filho observe how, with information technologies available to us in the present day, people have been known to create and popularize open source and copyright free software for creation and distribution with no reliance on industry investment. Previously this music would have likely faced rejection due to their liability as experimental works of art and therefore they stand to benefit from the kind of rapid exposure that file sharing platforms can provide.
As this dissertation will explore, this may not be the utopian path that the music industry is destined for. Despite strong campaigns from industry bodies such as the RIAA and IFPI which have attempted to influence music downloaders against file sharing, there are a number of other texts that portray these networks in a positive fashion.
Some of these works cite the possible increase in sales of music due to file sharing exposure Goel et al. Findings such as these suggest that stopping free access to music may be in the interests of industry as opposed to the public, thereby making the file sharing debate seem prime candidate for the application of Marxist logic.
The validity of Marxist explanations for piracy? If we are to view the technology in this manner then we might effectively equate promotion of file sharing to a subversion of capitalist ideals, and by doing so it becomes apparent that parallels will be drawn between the support for piracy and Marxist thinking. Though perhaps this may be too bold an assertion, one which, like Marxism itself, chooses to ignore the complexities of certain social relations within a culture.
The extent to which the comparisons between Marxism and the anti-copyright standpoint are useful in understanding the future implications of new file sharing technology is a subject that is addressed in the following chapter. Modern Humorist, In this chapter I will examine what course the music industry is likely to take, and outline some possible changes to our perceptions of music as a commodity, arguing that changes in the means of production and distribution via legalized file sharing will not necessarily change the music industry superstructure, as new potential methods of exploiting musical labour can be found.
The effect of file sharing of music appears to be of concern for both artists and fans, two groups that are beginning to converge and interact on new digital platforms. Impact of free music on artists and fans If cultural industries are to once again be forced to adapt to advances in technology, and we accept the arguments that illegal file sharing reduces the profitability of popular music, then it is imperative that we assess what consequences its continued presence will have on the livelihood of artists, whether they be positive or negative.
For instance, if the reach of large music label distributors was to be drastically reduced then it would inevitably fall to other platforms, such as social networking, online streaming sites and live performance, to provide artists with the necessary exposure that they need in order to reach their prospective audiences. To support this, Filby cites the fact that growing fanbases are exposed to greater targeted advertising for the economic benefit of the website, and though some websites, such as Youtube, now offer payment schemes for uploaded videos with high viewers, they still stand to capitalize heavily on the works of their creators.
In these instances of alternative online platforms we can see a tendency for such legal and profitable means of music promotion to tacitly exploit the labour involved in cultural production and distribution, thus denting the perception of the Internet becoming a potential foundation for implementing Marxist ideals. If it becomes apparent that only an illegal means of obtaining music will bypass the promotional mechanisms imposed by big companies, one could still argue that, on file-sharing platforms, it would be necessary to gain a prior knowledge of music in terms of both artists and genres, before deciding what to search for and download.
Therefore, we can be led to assume that advertising and promotion will still play a crucial role in how we obtain music. However, if we can eventually disregard the practicalities of selling music then it may be possible to look at music from a purely aesthetic standpoint. Whilst this would essentially validate any copyright-holder rhetoric that portrays sites like The Pirate Bay as the antithesis to culture industry, it would do so in a surprisingly positive and constructive manner, showing that file sharing can actually serve to benefit audiences in ways they may not have foreseen.
A chance for greater emphasis on originality and cultural value in music? With regards to the potential file sharing creates for free exposure, Cronin comments negatively on the assumption that music will not improve and evolve without personal incentive for the artist, comparing this idea to those of John Locke who believed that each should own exclusive rights to their own work as a piece of property.
Taking Cronin's argument at face value, we could be persuaded that even without this Lockean imperative for creating music, artists who become famous online can make fresh and avant-garde works which will then generate money based on their popularity as brands move in to subsidise their work. I would contend, however, that artists would likely struggle to reach their prospective audiences in an online market which is increasingly flooded with new content, and will likely have to conform to a standardized style of music in order to gain the approval, and more importantly, the marketing power of sponsors, a notion which shall be addressed later in this chapter.
In such instances, the labour undertaken by filmmakers is somewhat more proportionally linked to the retail price of the final product, that is to say, films are perhaps more representative of their human labour than in music sales, where the abstract labour involved is never truly embodied in monetary value.
In these cases the artists may have felt a stronger need to improve upon their works before reaching deadlines, or because they would strive to meet the expectation of paying customers Heintze and Saffle The negative effects of overemphasising the virtues of studio polished quality might also be counteracted by reminding ourselves that by undermining the dominance of certain music label cartels, legalized file sharing would effectively help to challenge what we perceive as the standard of good music, bypassing the biased opinions of those who seek to reap maximized surplus value of labour from the art.
In having valorised the ethos of free music and file sharing it is important not to neglect some of the lessons that capitalism can teach us about popular music and its cultural underpinnings. The largely economic basis of Marxist thinking does little to explain why the phenomenon of celebrity can heavily influence the music listened to.
In this respect fame also continues to act as a restrictive aspect of how we perceive social class; for instance, if a person is subject to significant amounts of media attention then we might automatically assume them to possess the kind of wealth and affluence which would afford them some social mobility. For example, the influence of celebrities in music is something which hip-hop might readily attest to; the lust for fortune and fame is reflected very poignantly in the lyrics of many artists throughout the genre.
This creates a case for the power that unrestricted file sharing would have to dismantle our previous perceptions of celebrity and fame in relation to social class and wealth if it were to considerably devalue popular music , showing that there need not be a hugely evident correlation between the two and giving a stronger case for reading into the Marxist subtexts of pro-file sharing discussion.
The persistent notion that those who labour of art should be able to make money directly from the sale of music also panders to another aspect of Marxist criticism, this time involving the role of the artist as envisioned earlier by Bourdieu. If we were to view the value of songs that the artist creates as a fixed and static amount for each purchase e.
Given that money would be less of an inhibiting factor in the distribution of musical works, and that money is not the primary motivation for creating, it could be assumed that the both established musicians and new talents can be incorporated alongside one another in fairer competition.
The internet provides greater accessibility as a platform for music, but lacks the big record distributors which act as intermediaries and hold little interest in the originality and content of music. However, as I will subsequently examine, this will unlikely be the case. In spite of these noble ideals championed by those in favour of sharing music for free, we can see that an analysis of the music industry from Marxist perspectives, where industry and fans are depicted as the polarized yet interdependent forces of bourgeoisie and proletariat respectively, is bound to overlook the way in which the immaterial labour of the musician has been indirectly transformed into a new type of commodity with radically different properties, the ever more elusive attention of an audience as they are bombarded with streams and streams of fragmented media.
To elucidate, advocates of file sharing technology such as The Pirate Bay and their supporters tend to view it as a tool which benefits the public and art forms in a utopian fashion, but yet they fail to recognize the pervasiveness of consumerism in a society where there are strong ideological superstructures that extend far beyond the realms of the creative industries. As Bidgoli observes, the desire to generate profit will often see industries adapt with remarkable fluidity, and it should be safe to assume that the music industry will still have the potential to capitalize on the work of artists even in the event of an online environment where file sharing is made legal.
Whilst it can be concluded that selling songs is no longer an efficient business model if flagrant piracy is allowed to continue or file sharing is henceforth legalized, there are other methods which would seek to capitalize on the notoriety of celebrated artists. The most prominent example of this would be in the economic subsidies created when brands lend their support to the artists who capture the attention of the public and consistently prove to be popular.
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Year Year. Collection Collection. Creator Creator. Language Language. The Library of the Museum of Comparative Zoology, established by Louis Agassiz in and rededicated as the Ernst Mayr Library in , joins in supporting the work of the Museum by providing and preserving information resources for the research and teaching activities of the Harvard community. The Library holds more than , volumes of monographs and journals, including recently added materials The libraries are integral components of the Harvard University Herbaria's collections of plant specimens.
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Museum of Comparative Zoology. There was no gap between vol. Theatrum chemicum britannicum : containing severall poeticall pieces of our famous English philosophers, who have written the hermetique mysteries in their owne ancient language.
Signatures: A-3S favorite 1 reviews Topic: Alchemy. Henry , The human atmosphere, or, The aura made visible by the aid of chemical screens. Includes index Topics: Aura, Parapsychology. Includes bibliographical references and index favorite favorite favorite favorite favorite 4 reviews Topics: Human anatomy, Anatomy.
Minnesota geographic names; their origin and historic significance. New first Spanish book, after the natural or direct method for schools and self-instruction. James Henry , Electro-homoeopathic medicine : a new medical system, being a popular and domestic guide founded on experience. William Phillimore Watts , ; Andrews, S. John Foster ; Everitt, A. T; Oglander, J. H; Colchester, W. Walter Edmund. Book digitized by Google and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. Geometrical psychology, or, The science of representation : an abstract of the theories and diagrams of B.
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