Piracy and Bootlegging Term Paper by hicaliber

Piracy and Bootlegging
An analysis of the most effective ways to limit piracy and bootlegging for the entertainment industry.
# 93866 | 980 words | 4 sources | MLA | 2007 | US
Published on Apr 12, 2007 in Business (Industries) , Law (Criminal) , Law (Property) , Business (Consumer Behavior)

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This paper discusses the issues of piracy and bootlegging being perpetrated against the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA). The paper argues that, in terms of addressing the issues of piracy and bootlegging, hard-line approaches like lawsuits and threats are ultimately ineffective. It suggests that the entertainment industry needs to devise new ways to accommodate its customers' needs, by lowering the prices of CDs and developing fair use policies that reflect new forms of technology.

Table of Contents:
The Impact Of Piracy And Bootlegging
New Directions

Sample of Sources Used:

  • Burgunder, Lee B. "Reflections on Napster: The ninth circuit takes a walk on the wild side." American Business Law Journal. 39(4): 683-708. Proquest Database.
  • Dannenberg, Ross. "Copyright protection for digitally delivered music: A global affair." Intellectual Property and Technology Law Journal. 18(2): 12-17.
  • Rupp, William T and Smith, Alan. "Exploring the impacts of P2P networks on the entertainment industry." Information, Management and Computer. 12(1): 102-108
  • Talab, R.S. "Napster, distributed peer sharing, and its chronology: 'You say you want a revolution?'" Tech Trends. 46(3): 3-7. Proquest Database.

Cite this Term Paper:

APA Format

Piracy and Bootlegging (2007, April 12) Retrieved July 02, 2022, from https://www.academon.com/term-paper/piracy-and-bootlegging-93866/

MLA Format

"Piracy and Bootlegging" 12 April 2007. Web. 02 July. 2022. <https://www.academon.com/term-paper/piracy-and-bootlegging-93866/>