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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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[英伦广角] 【整理】Issue 117 IPS开始打击音乐盗版

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UK file pirates to face the music 打击音乐盗版


TBritain's six biggest Internet providers have agreed a plan to send warning letters to those suspected of illegal file-sharing.



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【整理】Issue 117   ---- jeanneleaf

 

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 stands.

 

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 carrots is obviously seen as a useful weapon in the ongoing battle against piracy.

 

==========================================================================================

about-face: n.An about-face is a complete change of attitude or opinion.

make no bones: v. phr., informal  To have no doubts; not to worry about right or wrong; not to be against. Used with "about".

[ 本帖最后由 jeanneleaf 于 2008-8-9 17:16 编辑 ]

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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. But BPI which represents Britain's record of music industry, this day has been a long time incoming. Mat Phillipis is BPI's director of communications.


This is incredibly significant development that we should make note about that. And what we see from the first time is the Internet service providers are recognizing 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 add up to 6.5 million people in Britain regularly share files illegally. But some like the UK's open rights group argue our government let crack down is the wrong way to go about fighting piracy.


What I think industry is missing here is an opportunity to get the majority of people, I mean, 80% of teenages who download online, tell 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 cultural secretary is unrepentant for the government's top stands.


That I cannot some buy while, you know, we see value why doffer a creative industry if there gonna be successful in the future we won't let them to be.They have to be critically on depend by workable systems of copyright.


While the music industry has been experimenting with innovative new music models such as add supported music streaming and all you can download subscription services having a stick to help 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.

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hw

hw what appears to be a historical about to face,Britain's 6 biggest internet service providers or ISPs have a greet to join the fight against online piracy sending letters to those suspected of illegally downloading files warning them to stop or else but the BPR which represents Britain record music industry these days has been a long time and coming.MP is BPR director of communications.This is incrediblely significant development then ,that we should may have *known about that.what we've seen for the 1st time is that internet services providers have recognized that they have a role to play,and,indeed,responsbility to tackle.The massive if share problem illegal files sharing.the BPR estimates that only 1in 20 songs downloaded in UK,It's down *saw through services,and up up to six and a half million peopel in Britain regularly share files illegally.But some like the UK open rights group argue a government led a crap down is a wrong way to go about fighting piracy.What i think the industry is missing here and it's a real opportunity to get majority of people i mean 80% of teenagers who downloaded on line told the survey last month that they much rather have a legal option .And the industry is get that on the table right now.UK's culture secretary "OR" for the government's top stands."I can not stand by ,well ,a ,we see value wiped off our creative industry *as if there gonna be * successful in the future.we want them to be ,they have to be ,critically on depend by workable system of copyright"well,the music industry has been a experimenting with inivated a new music model such as export music streaming or you can download subscription services having a stake to help guide prolific file share towards some of carrot.is always seen as a useful weapon in the ongoing battle against piracy MP Reuters
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on 20080310

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. But BPI which represents Britain's recorded music industry, this day has been a long time incoming. Mat Phillipis is BPI's director of communications.


This is incredibly significant development that we should make note about that. And what we see from the first time is the Internet service providers have recognized 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 add up to 6.5 million people in Britain regularly share files illegally. But some like the UK's open rights group argue our government let crack down 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 teenages who download online, tell the server last month and they much rather have a legal option. And industry needs to get that on the table right now.


UK's cultural 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 the music industry has been experimenting with innovative new music models such as add supported music streaming and all you can download subscription services having a stick to help 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.

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Homework (changed to be 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. But BPI which represents Britain's record of music industry, this day has been a long time in coming. Mat Phillipis is BPI's director of communications.


This is incredibly significant development, then we should make them known about that. And what we've seen for the first time is the Internet service providers have recognized they have a role to play and indeed a responsibility to tackle the massive share of 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 argued a government-led crackdown is the wrong way to go about fighting piracy.


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


UK's cultural secretary is unrepentant for the government's tough stands.


I kinda stand by, you know, we see value wide offer creative industries if they are gonna be successful in the future we want them to be.They have to be, critically on depend 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 shares towards some of the carets is obviously seen as a useful weapon in the ongoing battle against piracy.


Mat Cowen, Reuters.

[ 本帖最后由 wukeyu123 于 2008-7-27 17:03 编辑 ]

Homework

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.

But BPI which represents Britain's record of music industry, this day has been a long time in coming. Mat Phillipis is BPI's director of communications. "This is incredibly significant development, then we should make them known about that. And what we've seen for the first time is the Internet service providers are recognizing they have a role to play and indeed a responsibility to tackle the massive share of problem of legal 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 argued a government-led crackdown is the wrong way to go about fighting piracy. "

What I think industry is missing here. It’s a rare 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 that on the table right now."

 UK's cultural secretary is unrepentant for the government's tough stands." I kinda stand by, well er, you know, we see value wide offer creative industries if they are gonna be successful in the future we want them to be.They have to be, critically on depend by workable systems of copyright. "

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

[[i] 本帖最后由 皮皮蔡 于 2008-7-27 17:36 编辑 [/i]]
filial piety for my parents!

on 蜗牛牧师

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. But BPI which represents Britain's recorded music industry, this day has been a long time in coming. Mat Phillips is BPI's director of communications.


This is incredibly significant development
, then we should make * known about that. And what we’ve seen for the first time is the Internet service providers have recognized they have a role to play and indeed a responsibility to tackle the massive share of 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 /add/ up to 6.5 million people in Britain regularly share files illegally. But some like the UK's open rights group argue(d) a government led crack down 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, tell the sur
vey last month and they’d much rather have a legal option. And industry needs to get that on the table right now.


UK's cultural secretary is unrepentant for the government's top stands.


That I cannot stand by while, you know, we see value
wide* a creative industries if they are gonna be successful in the futures we want them to be, they have to be critically on depend 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 shares towards some of the caret is obviously seen as a useful weapon in the ongoing battle against piracy.


Mat Cowen, Reuters.

 

实现无障碍英语沟通

homework

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. But BPI which represents Britain's record/ed music industry, this day has been a long time incoming. Mat Phillips is BPI's director of communications.


This is incredibly significant development that we should make
no bones about that. And what we see from the first time is the Internet service providers have recognized 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
/add 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 crack-down is the wrong way to go about fighting piracy.


make no bones about:  To state a fact in a way that allows no doubt. To have no objection to.


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, tell the server last month and they much rather have a legal option. And industry needs to get that on the table right now.


UK's cultural 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
as we want them to be. They have to be critically undependent by workable systems of copyright.


While the music industry has been experimenting with innovative new music models such as ad
s supported music streaming and all you can download subscription services having a stick to help guide prolific 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 jeanneleaf 于 2008-7-27 21:05 编辑 ]
普特听力大课堂

homework:

What appears to be an 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. But BPI which represents Britain’s record music industry, this day has been a long time in coming.

 

Mat Philips is BPRI’s director of communications. This is incredibly significant development that we should make no bones about that. What we seen for the first time in the internet service providers have recognized they have a role to play and indeed responsibilities to tackle massive share problem of legal file sharing.

 

The BPRI estimates that only one in twenty songs downloaded in UK is done sell through legitimate services and that add up to six and half million people in Britain regularly share files illegally. But some like the UK’s opened right 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 the survey last month that they much rather have a legal option and industry needs to get down on the table right now’.

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

 

‘That’s a kind of standby while a, you know, we see value wipe out of creative industry. If they are going to be successful in the future as we want them to be, they have to be critically undependent by workable systems of copyright.’

 

Well, the music industry has been in experimenting with innovated new music models such as acts supported music streaming and all you can download subscriptions services having the stick to help guide prolific file shares towards some of the carret. It obviously seems as useful weapon in the ongoing battle against piracy.

Mat cow, Reuters.

 

好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

on sylvia_qian

 

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 stands.
 
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.
 
Matt Cowan, Reuters.

 

[ 本帖最后由 Julie_R 于 2008-7-27 20:07 编辑 ]

Homework

In what appears to be an historic about-faces? Britain six big Internet service providers or ISPs have a great to join the fight against online piracy sending letters to the suspected of illegally download files warning them to stop or else. For the BPRI which represents the Britain’s Recording Industry these days have been a long time in coming. Mike Philip is the BPRI’s director of communications.

“This is incredibly significant development that we should make notes about that. And all we think for the first time is the Internet service providers have recognize they have role to play. And we need possibility to tackle the massive share problem of illegal file sharing.”

 The BPRI estimates only one in twenty songs is download in UK is done so through legitate services. And that add up to 6.5 million people in Britain regularly shares illegally. But some of UK’s open rights group the government let crack down is a wrong way to go about fighting privacy. “What I think industry is missing here, is real opportunity to get the majority of people. I mean 80 percent of the teenagers who download online told the service last month. They much rather have a illegal option. And the industry is get down the table right now.

“ The UK’s culture secretaries are repenting the government’s top stands. “That I cannot stand by while we see wiped value our industries. If I wanna going to be successful in the future, we wanna them to be, they have to be critically independent by workable system of copy write.”

While the music industry has been experimenting with innovative music model, such as add support music streaming or you can download subscription services having a stick to help guide public file shares towards some of the caret is often been seeing as a useful weapon in the ongoing battle against privacy.

 Mac Cowen Reuters

on Julie-R

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
bans about that. And what we’ve seen for the first time is that Internet Service Providers have recognized that they have roles
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.
 
Matt Cowan, Reuters.

 

 

 

[ 本帖最后由 lxwsdrz9999 于 2008-7-28 17:07 编辑 ]
每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语

What appears to be an historic about-face? Britain's six biggest internet service providers or ISPs have agreed to join the fight against online privacy sending to those suspected illigal downloading files warning them to stop or else. But 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, then we should make no bones about that . What we've seen for the first time is that Internet Service Providers have recognized  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 the 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 stands.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 on the pin 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.
 

correction about my tapescrips "What appears to be an historic about-face?" "In what appesrs to be an historic about-face," "sending to those suspected" "sending letters to those suspected"
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on julia

 

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 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 /. 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.

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