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[英伦广角] 【整理】Issue 114 谷歌被判需向制作公司提供用户信息

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[英伦广角] 【整理】Issue 114 谷歌被判需向制作公司提供用户信息

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Google ordered to give up info 谷歌被判需向制作公司提供用户信息


U.S. court orders Google to turn over to Viacom records for every video watched on YouTube. ITN's Harry Fawcett reports.



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【整理】Issue 114 ---jeanneleaf

 

YouTube's multibillion-pound success was built initially on user-generated content; so successful has it become that the company's owner Google recently announced plans to pay contributors shares of advertising revenue. But as anyone who uses the site knows, and who doesn't, there are also vast amounts of professionally-made material, so why, says one film and TV giant, shouldn't it be paid as well?

 

Hello, and welcome to This Week In God.

 

Viacom's cases are far from being user-generated. Much of YouTube's most popular content is actually made at great expense on a commercial basis by film and television companies. And that for such material simply to be regurgitated free of charge on what essentially is a rival channel amounts to copyright theft.

 

A New York court has granted Viacom access to Google's records of Internet Protocol addresses—every individual signature of every individual computer which has been used to watch clips on the site. Viacom has given what it calls an unequivocal promise not to use the information to uncover users' identities; it says it simply wants to find out how much of YouTube's business is predicated on people watching copyrighted material. So is there a real risk to privacy?

 

It's actually much harder than it might seem to, to truly anonymize this quantity of data. It's not just a matter of taking off the usernames or even replacing the IP addresses with random-looking numbers. If you've got records of individuals viewing tens or hundreds or, in some cases, thousands of different YouTube videos, it actually can be quite easy to link those together and then to link them back to a given individual.

 

Google says it's disappointed that the court granted, what it calls, Viacom's overreaching demand for viewing history, and is pressing to be allowed to anonymize the information before it hands it over. But the search engine company has come into criticism itself from electronic privacy campaigners for keeping user data for commercial purposes. This high-stakes bet between old and new media giants has thrown a light on wider-reaching issues of privacy and anonymity on the Internet.

 

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regurgitate:v. to repeat facts, ideas etc that you have read or heard without thinking about them yourself - used to show disapproval

[ 本帖最后由 jeanneleaf 于 2008-7-15 21:00 编辑 ]

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hw

YouTube’s multibillion pounds success was built initially on use of generated content, so successful as it become, that the company`s owner Google recently announced plans to pay contributors shares of advertising revenue, that is anyone who uses the site most and who doesn`t, there are also vast amount superficially made material. So Wine says one film TV giant shouldn`t it be paid as well.

 

“Hello, and welcome to “THIS WEEK IN GOD”.

 

VIACOM`s cases is far from being use it generated, much of YouTube`s most popular content is actually made at great expanse on the commercial bases by filling in television companies. And the such material simply to be regurgitated free of charge on what essentially is a rival channel, amongst copyright theft.

 

“VIACOM”.

 

A New York court is granted VIACOM access to Google`s records of internet political addresses, every individual signature of every individual computer which has been used to watch clips on the site, VIACOM is given what he calls ‘an * promise’ not to use information to one covered uses identities, it says it`s simply wants to find out how much if YouTube`s business is predicated on people watching copyrighted material, so is there a real risk to privacy?

 

“It`s actually much harder than you might seem, to, to truly enornamize this quantity of data, it`s not just a match of taking off the user names, or even replacing the IP addresses with random looking numbers, if you got records of individuals viewing tens or hundreds of, in some cases, thousands of different YouTube videos, it actually can be quite easy to link those together than to link them back to give individual.”

 

Google says it`s disappointed that the court granted what he calls VIACOM`s overreaching demand who viewing history and is pressing to allowed to * information before it hands it over. But the search engine company`s coming for criticism itself from electronic privacy companions, for keeping use the data of commercial purposes. This high stakes spat between old and new medium giants, that throw the light on wider reaching issues of privacy and anonymity on the internet.   

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homework

YouTube’s multi-billion-pound success was built initially on user-generated content; so successful has it become that the company’s owner Google recently announced plans to pay contributors shares of advertising revenue. But as anyone who uses the site knows, and who doesn’t, there are also vast amounts of professionally made material, so why, says one film and TV giant, shouldn’t it be paid as well?


Viacom’s cases are far from being user-generated. Much of YouTube’s most popular content is actually made at great expense on a commercial basis by film and television companies. And that for such material simply to be regurgitated free of charge on what essentially is a rival channel amounts to copyright theft.


A New York court has granted Viacom access to Google’s records of Internet Protocol addresses—every individual signature of every individual computer that has been used to watch clips on the site. Viacom has given what it calls unequivocal promise not to use the information to uncover users’ identities; it says it simply wants to find out how much of YouTube’s business is predicated on people watching copyrighted material. So is there a real risk of privacy?


It’s actually much harder than it might seem to truly anonymize this quantity of data. It’s not just a matter of taking off the usernames or even replacing the IP addresses with random-looking numbers. If you’ve got records of individuals viewing tens or hundreds or in some cases thousands of different YouTube videos, it actually can be quite easy to link those together and then to link them back to a given individual.


Google says it’s disappointed that the court granted what it calls Viacom’s overreaching demand for viewing history, and it’s pressing to be allowed to anonymize the information before it hands it over. But the search engine company has come into criticism itself from electronic privacy campaigners for keeping user data for commercial purposes. These high stakes bet between old and new media giants has thrown a light on wider-reaching issues of privacy and anonymity on the Internet.


專業代查字典兼回答一切可google到答案的問題
实现无障碍英语沟通
on sylvia_qian

YouTube's multibillion-pound success was built initially on user-generated content; so successful has it become that the company's owner Google recently announced plans to pay contributors shares of advertising revenue. But as anyone who uses the site knows, and who doesn't, there are also vast amounts of professionally made material, so why, says one film and TV giant, shouldn't it be paid as well?

Viacom's cases are far from being user-generated. Much of YouTube's most popular content is actually made at great expense on a commercial basis by film and television companies. And that for such material simply to be regurgitated free of charge on what essentially is a rival channel amounts to copyright theft.

A New York court has granted Viacom access to Google's records of Internet Protocol addressesevery individual signature of every individual computer which has been used to watch clips on the site. Viacom has given what it calls unequivocal promise not to use the information to uncover users' identities; it says it simply wants to find out how much of YouTube's business is predicated on people watching copyrighted material. So is there a real risk to privacy?

It's actually much harder than it might seem to, to truly anonymize this quantity of data. It's not just a matter of taking off the usernames or even replacing the IP addresses with random-looking numbers. If you've got records of individuals viewing tens or hundreds or, in some cases, thousands of different YouTube videos, it actually can be quite easy to link those together and then to link them back to a given individual.

Google says it's disappointed that the court granted what it calls Viacom's overreaching demand for viewing history, and it's pressing to be allowed to anonymize the information before it hands it over. But the search engine company has come into criticism itself from electronic privacy campaigners for keeping user data for commercial purposes. These high stakes bet between old and new media giants has thrown a light on wider-reaching issues of privacy and anonymity on the Internet.
專業代查字典兼回答一切可google到答案的問題
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ktdid

YouTube's multibillion-pound success was built initially on user-generated content; so successful has it become that the company's owner Google recently announced plans to pay contributors shares of advertising revenue. But as anyone who uses the site knows, and who doesn't, there are also vast amounts of professionally made material, so why, says one film and TV giant, shouldn't it be paid as well?

Hello, and welcome to This Week In God.

Viacom's cases are far from being user-generated. Much of YouTube's most popular content is actually made at great expense on a commercial basis by film and television companies. And that for such material simply to be regurgitated free of charge on what essentially is a rival channel amounts to copyright theft.

A New York court has granted Viacom access to Google's records of Internet Protocol addresses—every individual signature of every individual computer which has been used to watch clips on the site. Viacom has given what it calls unequivocal promise not to use the information to uncover users' identities; it says it simply wants to find out how much of YouTube's business is predicated on people watching copyrighted material. So is there a real risk to privacy?

It's actually much harder than it might seem to, to truly anonymize this quantity of data. It's not just a matter of taking off the usernames or even replacing the IP addresses with random-looking numbers. If you've got records of individuals viewing tens or hundreds or, in some cases, thousands of different YouTube videos, it actually can be quite easy to link those together and then to link them back to a given individual.

Google says it's disappointed that the court granted what it proves Viacom's overreaching demand for viewing history, and it's pressing to be allowed to anonymize the information before it hands it over. But the search engine company has come into criticism itself from electronic privacy campaigners for keeping user data for commercial purposes. This high-stakes bet between old and new media giants has thrown a light on wider-reaching issues of privacy and anonymity on the Internet.

Il Cielo è Sempre Piu Blù  

on jason

 

YouTube's multibillion-pound success was built initially on user-generated content; so successful has it become that the company's owner Google recently announced plans to pay contributors shares of advertising revenue. But as anyone who uses the site knows, and who doesn't, there are also vast amounts of professionally-made material, so why, says one film and TV giant, shouldn't it be paid as well?

Hello, and welcome to This Week In God.

Viacom's cases are far from being user-generated. Much of YouTube's most popular content is actually made at great expense on a commercial basis by film and television companies. And that for such material simply to be regurgitated free of charge on what essentially is a rival channel amounts to copyright theft.

A New York court has granted Viacom access to Google's records of Internet Protocol addresses—every individual signature of every individual computer which has been used to watch clips on the site. Viacom has given what it calls an unequivocal promise not to use the information to uncover users' identities; it says it simply wants to find out how much of YouTube's business is predicated on people watching copyrighted material. So is there a real risk for privacy?

It's actually much harder than it might seem to, to truly anonymize this quantity of data. It's not just a matter of taking off the usernames or even replacing the IP addresses with random-looking numbers. If you've got records of individuals viewing tens or hundreds or, in some cases, thousands of different YouTube videos, it actually can be quite easy to link those together and then to link them back to a given individual.

Google says it's disappointed that the court granted what it calls Viacom's overreaching demand for viewing history, and is pressing to be allowed to anonymize the information before it hands it over. But the search engine company has come into criticism itself from electronic privacy campaigners for keeping user data for commercial purposes. This high-stakes bet between old and new media giants has thrown a light on wider-reaching issues of privacy and anonymity on the Internet.

on johnson

 

YouTube's multibillion-pound success was built initially on user-generated content; so successful has it become that the company's owner Google recently announced plans to pay contributors shares of advertising revenue. But as anyone who uses the site knows, and who doesn't, there are also vast amounts of professionally-made material, so why, says one film and TV giant, shouldn't it be paid as well?

Hello, and welcome to This Week In God.

Viacom's cases are far from being user-generated. Much of YouTube's most popular content is actually made at great expense on a commercial basis by film and television companies. And that for such material simply to be regurgitated free of charge on what essentially is a rival channel amounts to copyright theft.

A New York court has granted Viacom access to Google's records of Internet Protocol addresses—every individual signature of every individual computer which has been used to watch clips on the site. Viacom has given what it calls an unequivocal promise not to use the information to uncover users' identities; it says it simply wants to find out how much of YouTube's business is predicated on people watching copyrighted material. So is there a real risk for privacy?

It's actually much harder than it might seem to, to truly anonymize this quantity of data. It's not just a matter of taking off the usernames or even replacing the IP addresses with random-looking numbers. If you've got records of individuals viewing tens or hundreds or, in some cases, thousands of different YouTube videos, it actually can be quite easy to link those together and then to link them back to a given individual.

Google says it's disappointed that the court granted what it puts Viacom's overreaching demand for viewing history, and is pressing to be allowed to anonymize the information before it hands it over. But the search engine company has come into criticism itself from electronic privacy campaigners for keeping user data for commercial purposes. This high-stakes bet between old and new media giants has thrown a light on wider-reaching issues of privacy and anonymity on the Internet.

 

ps:感觉上是个带爆破音的单词,calls就太不像了,puts的话,从发音和意思上(提出/理解)也通吧~

Il Cielo è Sempre Piu Blù  

实现无障碍英语沟通

HOMEWORK

YouTube's multibillion-pound success was built initially on user-generated content; so successful has it become that the company's owner Google recently announced plans to pay contributors shares of advertising revenue. But as anyone who uses the site knows, and who doesn't, there are also vast amounts of professionally-made material, so why, says one film and TV giant, shouldn't it be paid as well?

Hello, and welcome to This Week In God.

Viacom's cases are far from being user-generated. Much of YouTube's most popular content is actually made at great expense on a commercial basis by film and television companies. And that for such material simply to be regurgitated free of charge on what essentially is a rival channel amounts to copyright theft.

A New York court has granted Viacom access to Google's records of Internet Protocol addresses—every individual signature of every individual computer which has been used to watch clips on the site. Viacom has given what it calls an unequivocal promise not to use the information to uncover users' identities; it says it simply wants to find out how much of YouTube's business is predicated on people watching copyrighted material. So is there a real risk for privacy?

 

It's actually much harder than it might seem to, to truly anonymize this quantity of data. It's not just a matter of taking off the usernames or even replacing the IP addresses with random-looking numbers. If you've got records of individuals viewing tens or hundreds or, in some cases, thousands of different YouTube videos, it actually can be quite easy to link those together and then to link them back to a given individual.

 

Google says it's disappointed that the court granted, what it calls, Viacom's overreaching demand for viewing history, and is pressing to be allowed to anonymize the information before it hands it over. But the search engine company has come into criticism itself from electronic privacy campaigners for keeping user data for commercial purposes. This high-stakes bet between old and new media giants has thrown a light on wider-reaching issues of privacy and anonymity on the Internet.E

[ 本帖最后由 fionainnicemood 于 2008-7-6 15:57 编辑 ]
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HW

 

Youtube's multi-million pounds access was built initially on user-generated content. So successful it has become, the company zona, Google recently announced plans to A contribute shares on advertising revenue. But as anyone who used this site knows it doesn't, there're also vast amounts of professionally made material. So Via says, one film TV giant should it be paid as well.
Hello and welcome to this weekend guide.
Viacom's cases are far from being user-generated, much of youtube's most popular content is actually made at great expense on a commercial bases by film and television companies. And for such material, simply to be regurgitated free of charge on what essentially is rival channel, amongst copyright thieft.
Viacom
The New York court has granted viacom access to google's records, internet protocol addresses, every individual signature over every individual computer which has been used to watch clips on the site. Viacom has given what's called unequivocal promise, not using information to uncover user's indentities. It says simply wants to find out how much youtube business is predicate on people watching copyright material. So is there real risk to privacy?
In fact it's much harder than it might see to truly anonymous this quantity of data. It's not just a matter of taking off the usernames, or even replacing the ip addresses with random looking numbers. If you got records of individuals viewing tens of hundreds of, some cases thousands of different youtube vidoes, it actuall can be quite easy to link those together and then to link back to given individual.
Google says it's disappointed that the court granted what causes viacom overreaching demand for viewing history. It is pressing to alter the anonymous information before it hands over. But the searching engine company comes for criticism itself for the electronic privacy campaigners for keeping using data for commercial purposes. This high stakes * between old and new media giants threw a light on right-reaching issues of privacy and anonymity on the internet.

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HW

Youtube's multibillion pound success was built initially on use-generated content,so successful has it become that the company's owner Google recently announced plans to pay contributors share of advertising revenue.But as anyone who use the site knows,and who doesn't,there are also vast amounts of professionally-made material,so why,says one film and TV giant,shouldn't it be paid as well?
Hello,welcome to this Week In God.
Viacom's cases are far from being user generated.much of Youtube's most popular is actually make the at great expense on the commercial basis by film and television companies.And that for such material simply to be regurgitated free of charge on what essential is rival amounts to copyright theft.
A new York court has granted Viacom access to Google's records of internet Protocol addresses every individual signature of every individual computer which has been used to watch clips on the site.Viacom has given what it calls an unequivocal promise not to use the information to uncover user's identities.It says it simply wants to find out how much of Youtube's business is predicates on people watching copyrighted material.so it's the real risk to privacy?
it's actually much harder than it might seem to,to truly anonymize this quantity of data.It's not just a matter of taking off the usernames or even replacing the IP address with random-looking numbers.If you get records of individual viewing tens or hundreds or,some case thousands of different Youtube videos,it actually can be quite easy to link those together and then to link them back to a given individual.
Google says it's dispointed that the court granted,what it calls ,Viacom's overreaching demand for viewing history.And is pressing to be allowed to anonymous the information before it hands it over.But the search engine company has come into criticism itself from electronic privacy campaigners forkeeping use data for commercial purposes.this high stakes bet between old and new media giant has thrown a light on wider reaching issues of privacy and anonymity on the internet.
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