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[英伦广角] 【整理】Issue 117 IPS开始打击音乐盗版

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In what appears to be a historic about-face, Britain's six biggest Internet Service Providers or ISPs have agreed to join the fight against online piracy, sending letters to those suspected of illegally downloading files, warning them to stop or else. For the BPI which represents Britain's recorded music industry, this day has been a long time in coming. Matt Phillips is BPI's Director of Communications.

 

This is an incredibly significant development, and we should make no bones about that. And what we've seen for the first time is that Internet Service Providers have recognized that they have a role to play and indeed a responsibility to tackle the massive shared problem of illegal file-sharing.

 

The BPI estimates that only one in twenty songs downloaded in the UK is done so through legitimate services, and that up to 6. 5 million people in Britain regularly share files illegally. But some like the UK's Open Rights Group argue a government-led crackdown is the wrong way to go about fighting piracy.

 

What I think industry is missing here is a real opportunity to get the majority of people, I mean, 80% of teenagers who download online, told a survey last month that they'd much rather have a legal option. And the industry needs to get that on the table right now.

 

The UK's culture secretary is unrepentant for the government's tough stance.

 

I cannot stand by while, you know, we see value wiped off our creative industries. If they are gonna be / successful in the future as we want them to be, they have to be critically underpinned by workable systems of copyright.

 

While the music industry has been experimenting with innovative new music models, such as ad-supported music streaming and all-you-can-download subscription services, having a stick to help guide prolific file-sharers towards some of the carrot is obviously seen as a useful weapon in the ongoing battle against piracy.

 

Matt Cowan, Reuters.

 

[ 本帖最后由 greatsea 于 2008-7-28 16:58 编辑 ]
HW

In what appears to be a historic about-face, Britain's six biggest Internet service providers or ISPs have agreed to join the fight against online piracy sending letters to those suspected of illegally downloading files, warning them to stop or else. For the BPI which represents Britain's recorded music industry, this day has been a long time in coming. Matt Phillips is BPI's Director of Communications.

This is an incredibly significant development, and we should make no bones about that. And what we’ve seen for the first time is that Internet service providers have recognized that they have a role to play and indeed a responsibility to tackle the massive shared problem of illegal file-sharing.

The BPI estimates that only one in twenty songs downloaded in the UK is done so through legitimate services, and that up to 6.5 million people in Britain regularly share files illegally. But some like the UK's open rights group argue a government-led crackdown is the wrong way to go about fighting piracy.

What I think industry is missing here is a real opportunity to get the majority of people, I mean, 80% of teenagers who download online, told a survey last month that they’d much rather have a legal option. And the industry needs to get that on the table right now.

The UK's Culture Secretary is unrepentant for the government's tough stance.

I cannot stand by while, you know, we see value wiped off our creative industries. If they are gonna be as successful in the future as we want them to be, they have to be critically underpinned by workable systems of copyright.

While the music industry has been experimenting with innovative new music models, such as ad-supported music streaming and all-you-can-download subscription services, having a stick to help guide prolific file sharers towards some of the carrot is obviously seen as a useful weapon in the ongoing battle against piracy.
[ 本帖最后由 庚の项链 于 2008-7-29 12:55 编辑 ]
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In what appears to be a historic about-face,Britain's six biggest Internet service providers or ISPs have agreed to jion a fight against online piracy sending letters to those suspected of illegely downloading files,warning them to stop or else.But BPI which represents Britain's recording music industry this days has been a long time in coming. Mat Phillipis is BPI's director of communications. This is an incredibly significant delvelopment then we should make no bones about that.And what we'v seen for the first time is the internet service providers have recognize they have roles to play.And indeed,that responsibility to tackle the massive shared problems of illegal file-shareing. The BPI estimated that only one in twenty songs downloaded in the UK is down so through the legitimate services and up to 6 half millon people in Britain regularly share files illegally.But some like the UK's open rights groups argue a goverment-led crack down is the wrong way to go about fighting piracy. What I think industry is missing here.As a well opportunity to get the majority of people,I mean,80 percept of teeneagers who download online told the survey last month they much rather have a legal option.And the industry needs to get that on the table right now. UK's Culture Secertary is unrepentant for the government's top stands. I cannot standby while we see value wiped off our creative industries.If they are gonna be as successful in the future as we want them to be,they have to be critically undependent by workable systems copyright. While the music industry has been experimenting with innovated new music models,such as add support music streaming and all you can download subscription services, having a stick to help guide prolific file sharers towards some of the carrot is obviously seen as a useful weapon in the ongoing battle against piracy.
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HW:

In what appears to be a historic about face, Britain's sixth biggest Internet service provider or ISPs have agreed to join the fight against online piracy sending letters to those suspected of illegally downloading files warning them to stop or else.

 

For the BPI which represents Britain's recording music industry this day has been a long time in coming. Mark Philips is BPI's director of communications. "This is incredibly significant development. Then we should make notes about that. And what we're seeing for the first time is the Internet service providers have recognized they have a role to play. And we need the responsibility to tackle the massive share problems of illegal file sharing.

 

The BPI estimates only one in twenty songs downloaded in UK is down so through legitimate services. And that up to 6.5 million people in Britain regularly share files illegally. But some like UK's Open Right Group argued a government-led crackdown is the wrong way to go over through fighting piracy.

 

"What I think industry is messing here. It's a real opportunity to get the majority of people, I mean 80% of teenagers who download online told the survey last month that they much rather have a legal option, and industry needs to get on the table right now."

 

UK's culture secretary's on repatterning for the government's top stands. "I can not stand by while, you know, we see value wide off our creative industries. If there are gonna be success in the futures you want them to be, they have to be, critically on depend buy workable system of copy right."

 

Well, the music industry has been experimenting with innovative new music modes such  ad-supported music streaming and all you can download subscription services having a stake to help guy proliferate file shares towards some of the characters. It's obviously seen as a useful weapon in the ongoing battle against piracy.

 

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HW

In what appears to be a historic about face, Britain’s six biggest internet services providers or ISPs have agreed to join the fight against online privacy, sending letters to those suspected of illegally downloading files, warning them to stop or else.

 

 But BPI, which represents Britain’s recording music industry this day has been a long time incoming. Mat Phillipis, the BPI’s director of communications.

 

 This is incredibly significant development then we should make note about that. And what we will see from the first time is the internet service providers are recognizing the have a role to play and indeed responsibilities to tackle the massive share problem of illegal file sharing.

 

The BPI estimates only one in twenty songs download in UK is done so though legitimate services and that add up to 6.5 million people in Britain, regularly share files illegally. But some like the UK’s open rights group argues our government let crack down is the wrong way to go about fighting privacy.

 

What I think industry is missing. Here is a real opportunity to get majority of people. I mean 8% of teenagers who download on the line, told the server last month. And they much rather have a legal option. And industry needs to get about on the table right now.

 

 UK’s culture secretary is unrepentant for the government’s top stands.

 

That I cannot stand by while, you know, we see value why doffer a creative industry if there gonna be successful in the future we want them to be. They have to be critically undependent by workable systems of copyright.

 

While music industry has been experimenting with innovative music models such as music supported music streaming and all you can download subscription service having a stick to helo guide politic file shares towards some of the caret is obviously seen as a useful weapon in the ongoing battle against piracy.

 

Mat Cowen, Reuters.

[ 本帖最后由 猪头阿不 于 2008-8-2 14:18 编辑 ]
阿不

on  greatsea

In what appears to be a historic about-face, Britain's six biggest Internet Service Providers or ISPs have agreed to join the fight against online piracy, sending letters to those suspected of illegally downloading files, warning them to stop or else. For the BPI which represents Britain's recording music industry, this day has been a long time in coming. Matt Phillips is BPI's Director of Communications.

 

This is an incredibly significant development, and we should make no doubts about that. And what we've seen for the first time is that Internet Service Providers have recognized that they have a role to play and indeed a responsibility to tackle the massive share problem of illegal file-sharing.

 

The BPI estimates that only one in twenty songs downloaded in / UK is done so through legitimate services, and that up to 6. 5 million people in Britain regularly share files illegally. But some like the UK's Open Rights Group argue a government-led crackdown is the wrong way to go through fighting piracy.

 

What I think industry is missing here is a real opportunity to get the majority of people, I mean, 80% of teenagers who download online, told a survey last month that they'd much rather have a legal option. And the industry needs to get that on the table right now.

 

/UK's culture secretary is unrepentant for the government's tough stance.

 

I cannot stand by while, you know, we see value wiped off our creative industries. If they are gonna be / successful in the future as we want them to be, they have to be critically underpinned by workable systems of copyright.

 

While the music industry has been experimenting with innovative new music models, such as ad-supported music streaming and all-you-can-download subscription services, having a stick to help guide proliferate file-sharers towards some of the characters is obviously seen as a useful weapon in the ongoing battle against piracy.

 

HW----好晚了.....

In what appears to be a historic about face,Britain's six biggest Internet providers or ISPs have agreed to join the fight against online piracy,sending letters to those suspected of  illegally down loading files,warning them to stop or else.
But BPI which represents Britan's record music industry,this day has been a long time in coming.Mat Philips is BPI's director of communication.
 "This is incredibly significantly  development then we should make notice that,and what we've seen for the first time is the Internet service providers have recognize they have a role to paly and had indeed responsibility to tackle the massive share problem of illegal  file-sharing.
The BPIs estimates that only one in twenty songs downloaded in UK is done so through legitimate services,and that up to 6.5 milllion people in Britain regularly share files illegally.
But some like UK's open rights group argue a government  led crack down is the wrong way to go about fighting piracy.
"what I think industy is missing here as a real opportunity to get the majority of people,I mean,80%teenages who download online told the survey last month they've rather have a legal option.I mean the industy should get this on the table right now.
UK's culture secretary is unprepentant for the government's tough stands."I can not stand by while we see value wiped off our cretive industries.If they are going to be successful in the future we want them to be,they have to be critically
* by workable systems of copyright.
While the music industy has been experimenting with innovative new music models such as ad-supported music streaming and all you can download subscription service having a  stick to help guide profile file shares towards some of the * is obviously seen as a useful weapon in the ongoing battle against piracy.


 

实现无障碍英语沟通
HW
In what apperas to be a historic about face,Britain's six biggest Internet Service providers or ISPs have agree to joint the fight again online piracy,sending letters to those suspected of illegally downloading files,warning them to stop or else.For the VPI which represents Britain's recorded music industry,this day has been a long time in coming.matt Philips is BPI's Director of communications.
This is an incredibly significant development,and we should make no bones about that .And what we've seen for the first time is that Internent Service providers have recognized they have a rol to play and indeed a responsibility to tackle the massive shared problem of illegal file sharing.
The BPI estimates that only one in twenty songs downloaded in the UK is done so through legitimate service.And that up to 6.5 million people in Britain regularly share files illegally.But some like the UK's Open Right Group argue a government-lead to crack down is the wrong way to go about fighting piracy.
What I think in the industry is missing here is a real opportunity to get the majority of people,I mean,80% of teenagers who download online,told survey last month that they'd much rather have legal option.And the industry needs to get that on the tale right now.
UK's culture secretary is unrepentant for the government's tough stands.
I cannot standby while,you know,we see value wiped off our creative industries.if they are gonna be successful in the future as we want them to be,they have to be critically underpinned by workable system of copyright.
Whenthe music industry has been experimenting with innovative new music models.Such as ad support music streaming and all you can download subscription service,having a stick to help guide prolific fileshares toward some of the carrots,is obviously seen as a useful weapon in the ongoing battle agaist piracy.
While the music industry has been experimenting with innovative new music models, such as ad-supported music streaming and all-you-can-download subscription services, having a stick to help guide prolific file-sharers towards some of the carrots is obviously seen as a useful weapon in the ongoing battle against piracy.
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