PUBLIC NOTICE 2 TEH PUBLIC PEEPS REPUBLIC OV TEH INTERWEBS

PUBLIC NOTICE 2 TEH PUBLIC PEEPS REPUBLIC OV TEH INTERWEBS ON LIBERTYSUCKERS REFUSAL 2 SHUT DOWN OVAR SOPA/PIPA/CENSOR-BS-9000:

NO – WE WONT CRIPPLE OURSELVEZ WHEN FIGHTIN TEH CORRUPTIV FORCEZ OV EVIL (RUN COMPANY AN U WILL UNDERSTAND WUT THEY R). THOUGH WE DO FIND IT NEWSWORTHY AN AMUSIN WHEN OTHERS DO (4 LIEK TWELVE HOURS, WHICH LAZY PEEPS TOOK AS HINT 2 GO WATCH TV WHILE TEH NERDZ FIGURE DIS COMPLICATD STUFF OUT).

YEZ – WE LUV ANARCHY ON TEH INTERNET (WELCOM 2 2012, UR REPLICATOR IZ ALMOST HUR), BUT WE ALSO LUV WHEN US TECHNOGEEKZ/PIRATEZ/CYBERFREEDOMWARRIORS REACT BY OFFERIN NON-GUBMENT SOLUSHUNS 4 PUBLIC EDUMACASHUN AN FREEDOM AN JUSTICE 4 ALL INSTEAD OV STOOPIN 2 TEH SIZE/POWR POLITICS GAME OURSELVEZ. WERE WATCHIN KEENLY AS TEH NEW PLAYERS ASSERT THEMSELVEZ, AN WE STILL KNOE WUT IZ AN WUT ISNT.

STAY TRUE 2 UR INNOVATIV STREAK, KEEP SCRATCHIN TEH ITCH!

SINCERELY,
TEH CUTEST KITTEH HANGIN IN THAR

2 Comments
  1. Ahhhh. It’s GREAT being “older”….
    –I remember when the musical medium was VINYL and to see a movie, you had to go to the MOVIES!
    –The advent of cassette (audio) tapes had the music publishers scrambling to ban cassettes for fear of personal
    and commercial piracy, and I’m sure that there WAS quite a bit of both,
    but the record labels made GREAT GOBS more in sales because people
    could use their products in more places, increasing their frequency of
    use, and increased their collections. –As with VCRs. The movie
    industry sought to ban them over similar concerns, but they have made
    $h1tl0ads of more money because of them. –As with DVDs. As with
    BRDs. Note, that the movie labels are invested in the player and display
    technology companies, so that they not only profit from their
    productions, but also the home-player sales. –CDs initially gave
    the music industry Vastly increased revenue as LP owners shelved their
    vinyl to be replaced by the better medium. Pirating of digital tracks
    likely took a higher percentage of sales when hardware and software made
    it easier for non-nerds to copy and play music, c. 1990–But this was
    overlapped by Highly increased sales due to cable-network and MTV
    formats for marketing in the prior decade. Which, not coincidentally,
    those networks being owned and bought-up by, you got it, the Music and
    Movie production, distribution, and technology industries. They continue
    to make their zillions, but the landscape HAS changed. —- The
    music industry was ever a criticized monopoly. Ever protested, always
    winning enough to keep the old game. It is changed, now. The old system
    is not completely dead, but the landscape is alien to it. They need
    adapt or die. They have no moral grounds for complaint–They invested
    former profits into owning the networks. Profits obtained through
    less-than wholesome business practices. —- Likewise for the movie
    industry. Soon, countless artistic geniuses (nerds) will release
    block-buster quality movies produced with $10k of equipment.
    ————– The entertainment industries have had their days. They
    started as virtual monopolies due to high equipment costs. They have
    morphed their marketing approaches very successfully. They have obtained
    vastly lengthened copyright protections. They have thus far survived
    and made profits, WITHOUT TRAMPLING THE CONSTITUTION, despite their
    attempts. Let them again survive the changing landscape–Or die.

  2. Ahhhh. It’s GREAT being “older”….

    –I remember when the musical medium was VINYL and to see a movie, you had to go to the MOVIES!

    –The advent of cassette (audio) tapes had the music publishers scrambling to ban cassettes for fear of personal and commercial piracy, and I’m sure that there WAS quite a bit of both,but the record labels made GREAT GOBS more in sales because people could use their products in more places, increasing their frequency of use, and increased their collections.

    –As with VCRs. The movie industry sought to ban them over similar concerns, but they have made $h1tl0ads of more money because of them.

    –As with DVDs. As with BRDs. Note, that the movie labels are invested in the player and display technology companies, so that they not only profit from their productions, but also the home-player sales.

    –CDs initially gave the music industry Vastly increased revenue as LP owners shelved their vinyl to be replaced by the better medium. Pirating of digital tracks likely took a higher percentage of sales when hardware and software made it easier for non-nerds to copy and play music, c. 1990

    –But this was overlapped by Highly increased sales due to cable-network and MTV formats for marketing in the prior decade. Which, not coincidentally, those networks being owned and bought-up by, you got it, the Music and Movie production, distribution, and technology industries. They continue to make their zillions, but the landscape HAS changed. 

    — The music industry was ever a criticized monopoly. Ever protested, always winning enough to keep the old game. It is changed, now. The old system is not completely dead, but the landscape is alien to it. They need adapt or die. They have no moral grounds for complaint

    –They invested former profits into owning the networks. Profits obtained through less-than wholesome business practices. 

    — Likewise for the movie industry. Soon, countless artistic geniuses (nerds) will release block-buster quality movies produced with $10k of equipment. 

    — The entertainment industries have had their days. They started as virtual monopolies due to high equipment costs. They have morphed their marketing approaches very successfully. They have obtained vastly lengthened copyright protections. They have thus far survived and made profits, WITHOUT TRAMPLING THE CONSTITUTION, despite their attempts. Let them again survive the changing landscape

    — Or die.