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Found 4 results

  1. Universal Music Group has hijacked several YouTube videos of Bjorn Lynne, an independent musician from Norway. The world's largest music corporation is now running advertisements on videos of music tracks Lynne created, and is refusing to correct the mistake. Day in and day out automated bots detect and report millions of alleged copyright infringements, which are processed by popular web services without a human ever looking at them. Needless to say, this process is far from flawless, but YouTube’s takedown system is particularly problematic. YouTube allows copyright holders to upload their work into a fingerprint database so matching content can easily be detected. This results in some rather hilarious mismatches, such as a cat purring video being flagged as pirated music. But there are also mistakes of a different order, where original artists are targeted over their own work. These include Norwegian musician Bjorn Lynne who has had two of his videos hijacked by Universal Music Group (UMG) which is now running ads alongside his work. “Can I just state publicly that I hate Universal Music Group. For the second time now, they have hijacked my music and claimed ownership of it in all YouTube videos that include my music, thereby monetizing my music,†Lynne writes. Apparently UMG has the rights to an audiobook that uses Lynne’s music track “Kingdom of the Persians†as background music. This isn’t a problem, as his music can be freely used as long as the license fees are paid. However, UMG have entered the audiobook in YouTube’s Content-ID system, and as a result they’ve hijacked the ads on the original video. Making matters even worse, UMG also rejected Lynne’s appeal through YouTube after he explained the situation. “One thing would have been to have done this unwittingly, by mistake. But I have ‘disputed’ the claim on YouTube, written an explanation and told them about the origins of this music — then waited the FULL 30 DAYS that the claimant has to process the dispute, only to be told that UMG have reviewed the dispute and UPHELD their claim!†Lynne notes. This means that the indie artist has no further tools to get the ads back on his music, not via YouTube at least. He could of course sue the largest music corporation in the world, but without a heap of cash in hand that’s not really an option either. “The only reasonable thing to do here, for me, would be to hire a top lawyer to go after them legally. But realistically, it’s like $350 per hour for a lawyer and a 3 hour minimum for a case, so I’m looking at over $1,000 just to get something started.†“I feel powerless and I’m left to watch my music being raped by a media giant, who sits behind closed curtains, ignores the rightful owner of the music and just goes ‘Nah, we’ll take it anyway’. Screw you, Universal Music Group!†According to Lynne this is not the first time his music has been hijacked. The same thing happened in the past with the track “Mystical Pyramids,†and it may very well happen again in the future. https://torrentfreak.com/universal-music-hijacks-youtube-videos-of-indie-artist-150317/
  2. Facebook has been busy the last several months, with some changes to Facebook itself, not to mention the creation of other apps such as Slingshot in addition to the company’s push for Facebook Messenger to become the default messaging app for Facebook users. Now, Facebook-owned Instagram is back to provide another app for Facebook users. The new app is named Hyperlapse. Hyperlapse is an app that records motion at slower times than current smartphone cameras allow so that your slow-motion videos come out with an improved quality in video production. To do this, Hyperlapse includes image stabilization technology that allows you to shoot and upload excellent videos even if your hands are shaking when you film the video. Think of it as a sort of video image stabilization for those whose smartphones lack the capability. Instagram’s newest Hyperlapse will allow Instagram users to upload quality video in the same way that they upload quality images via Instagram’s photo upload app. Instagram’s Hyperlapse adds a capability to current smartphones that normally costs $15,000 or more (with special equipment). Smartphone cameras are truly starting to compete with DSLRs. Currently, Hyperlapse is only available on iOS (for free) but is headed to Android soon. Head on over to the App Store on iOS and give it a try.
  3. Remarkable stunts and beautiful city life showcased by talented YouTubers. There's something so relentlessly enjoyable about roaming the urban and rural landscapes of Grand Theft Auto 5. The sheer freedom to experiment with its vehicles, people, and constructions, has resulted in a game with near-limitless potential on how much fun you can make for yourself. Now the game's developer, Rockstar, is putting the spotlight on undiscovered YouTubers who have created some of the most beautiful and bamboozling user-created videos for the game, from impossible stunts to professional-grade music videos. These new videos follow GTA 5's release on both PlayStation 4 and Xbox One, and expect more to follow when the game ships for PC on January 27. Rockstar's collection of nine fan videos can be found here, and below we've highlighted what we consider to be the best five: Los Santos by Night, by The XXI, offers a wonderful montage showcasing how GTA V is beautiful for all its little details. GTAV Online, from PS3 to PS4, by Kokonitos, is possibly the most unflatteringly generic title for this wonderful music video piece. The meticulously arranged footage features wonderful pop culture nods, such as the Terminator 2 chase scene, and is infused with mauve and purple hues. The music, a Daft Punk cover by indie folk band Daughter, makes for an excellent choice too. Freestyle Daytage, by Fishy Dizzle, is quite extraordinary. It's BMX stunt riding across the city, sometimes in third-person and sometimes in first, which makes ingenious use of Los Santos' many rails and platforms. The trick pulled off at 2:16 makes all that vulgar dubstep in the background completely worth it. Now for something completely different, called GTA5 Next Gen Skydive, by Ash0191. This is a highlight reel of improbable skydive stunts pulled off with god-like precision. As Woody once put it, this is falling with style. First Person Scorcher Tower Wallride, by VaNilla, is a quite possibly the coolest thing ever done in GTA V. We won't spoil it for you, but how this trick was even conceived is mind-boggling in itself.
  4. The MPAA is concerned that innovation in the film industry will be ruined if consumers get the right to resell movies and other media purchased online. Responding to discussions in a congressional hearing this week, the MPAA warns that this move would limit consumer choices and kill innovation. mpaa-restrictedThis week the U.S. House of Representatives’ Committee on the Judiciary’s Subcommittee Intellectual Property and the Internet held a hearing on the issue of “digital resales.†In other words, whether consumers should be allowed to sell digital videos, music files and software they purchased previously. Proponents of the rights to resell digital goods want the First Sale Doctrine to apply in the digital domain as well. However, this argument is meeting fierce resistance from the entertainment industries who see this right as a threat to their online business models. For example, the record labels previously pointed out that MP3s are simply too good to resell, as they don’t deteriorate in quality. Responding to the hearing in Washington, the MPAA also voiced its critique of the plans. According to the movie studios digital resales would hamper innovation, increase prices and decrease the availability of online film. In their view it would undo most of the innovation the Internet brought. “Critics say the movie and television industry was slow to embrace the Internet. But ironically, now that online video is ubiquitous, some of these same critics are trying to reverse time and drag the creative community—along with audiences—back into the pre-Internet era,†MPAA’s Neil Fried notes. The ability to resell movies bought on the Internet has the potential to create a huge secondary market. This would make it much cheaper for consumers to access media, and the MPAA believes therefore that content creators will be wary of making it available in the first place. “A new government mandate requiring creators to allow reselling of licensed Internet content would undermine incentives to create, reduce consumer choices, and deter innovation,†Fried argues. “Forcing creators to allow resale of Internet content they license would either require creators to substantially raise prices or discourage them from offering flexible, Internet-based models in the first place,†he adds. The MPAA believes that those who want to own movies and resell them should stick to the offline world. The physical ownership model doesn’t translate to the online world, which is better off with a licensing scheme that restricts resales. “This is a relatively new marketplace. Government intervention now, seeking to force the content community to return to a 1908 construct built around physical ownership, will only short-circuit the experimentation and innovation that is going on all around us,†Fried says. Of course there are also many people who object to the arguments of the copyright holders. John Ossenmacher, CEO of the MP3-reselling platform ReDigi, gave a testimony during the congressional hearing where he laid out a variety of counterarguments. According to Ossenmacher the content owners are trying to change consumer rights that have been in place for more than hundred years, only to guarantee maximum profit for themselves. “The First Sale doctrine is premised on a simple concept – you bought it, you own it – and it has never concerned itself with a specific format or technology, nor with the condition of the goods being resold. It establishes the commonsense principle that the creator deserves to be paid once, and then the owners, and subsequent owners, have the right to resell that good, to donate it or to give it away,†Ossenmacher said in his testimony. “It is not an extreme position to advocate that ‘you bought it, you own it.’ It is a logical, conservative position that adheres to the long-standing principles of law. It applies in every other type of good; it should apply here as well,†he added. It will be interesting to see how this debate plays out in the months to come. One thing is for certain, we haven’t heard the last of it yet. http://torrentfreak.com/mpaa-consumer-right-resell-online-videos-kill-innovation-140608/