Record labels are accusing Google of continuing to promote pirate sites to the top of search results, despite commitments from the company that it wouldn't do so.
The vigor with which the RIAA chases after those accused of pirating music has made the organization one the most reviled on the planet.
When was the last time you illegally downloaded music or movies? You may not remember, but there could be some watching who will. Hey, don’t look at us . . . MXDWN is just the messenger!
The Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) is sharpening its fetid claws as it prepares to do battle with BitTorrent sites.
U.S. District Court Judge Beryl Howell has introduced a landmark verdict making it easier for copyright holders to demand cash payment from people they suspect of copyright infringement.
The Recording Industry Association of America has turned its sights on ICANN, the body responsible for managing domain names.
"Don't hate the player, hate the game," is the message being transferred to Washington by file hosting website Rapidshare.
When U.S. Vice President Joe Biden declared war against digital piracy earlier this year, he obviously wasn't joking.
Just weeks after closing down its file-sharing site after a four-year legal battle, Limewire has announced that it is shutting its legal online store too.
Minnesota woman Jammie Thomas-Rassett has been ordered by yet another court to pay the Recording Industry of America (RIAA) for illegally downloading songs, this time being told she must stump up $1.5 million.
File-sharing site LimeWire has finally thrown in the towel and has closed down, following a ruling from a New York judge.
A cyber activist belonging to the "Anonymous" organization says digital freedom fighters will continue DDoS-based assaults against anti-piracy advocates.
A seething mass of angry cyber protestors recently deployed Low Orbit Ion Cannons (LOIC) against the RIAA (Recording Industry Association of America), MPAA (Motion Picture Association of America) and Aiplex Software.
Following last month's ruling that LimeWire was guilty of copyright infringement, a group of eight music publishers has sued the file-sharing service.
A US District Court has ruled that file-sharing software supplier LimeWire has been inducing copyright infringement, in a decision that could see the end of the company.
Movie companies and recording companies are calling for spyware to be installed on all computers to detect and delete pirated material.