Appeared in the Toronto Star on November 10, 2008 as Can Culture Policy Apply to New Media? Canadian cultural policy has long relied on two levers to promote the development and market success of Canadian content. First, regulators require broadcasters and cable companies to allocate a portion of their revenues […]
Archive for November 10th, 2008
The BBC reports on a fascinating study by California researchers into how spammers generate profits.
The News reports that the SAC file sharing proposal was the subject of considerable debate at the Nova Scotia Music Week.
Radio Canada reports that Quebec groups are concerned about Conservative support for dropping the private copying levy.
- Money for Nothing: Government Quietly Expands Bill C-18 Eligibility to Broadcasters That May Not Even Produce News Content
- A Tale of Two Readouts: U.S. Escalates Trade Concerns With Canadian Digital Policy as Canada Seeks To Downplay the Issue
- Freedom of Expression for a Price: Government Confirms Bill C-18 Requires Platform Payment for User Posts That Include News Quotes and Hyperlinks
- Who Is the Government Really Backing With Bill C-18?: Rejected Online News Outlet Amendment Tells the Story
- The Law Bytes Podcast, Episode 148: Christelle Tessono on Bringing a Human Rights Lens to AI Regulation in Bill C-27