This week, broadband gets a new definition, Edward Snowden on Cyber Warfare, ISIS may have hacked US Central Command’s Twitter, Experts call for tighter AI safeguards, and those shoes from Back to the Future are finally going to happen. All this, and much much more…
This week, the FBI stands firm on the Sony hack, a top VC’s predictions for 2015, Apple unlocks the iPhone, DISH wants you to cut cable, thousands of free games, and drones on demand. All this, and much much more…
This week, Greg Davies from the Blendover & TARDISBlend podcasts joins Dwayne & Andrew as we discuss: Facebook fights clickbait, the NSA builds a Google to search your records, Amazon buys Twitch, and…is misogyny in games out of control?
This week, Edward Snowden tells all, Uber & Lyft play dirty, Buzzfeed gets major VC love, Amazon launches a mobile card reader, Netflix passes HBO, more teens are familiar with PewDiePie than Johnny Depp, and what will you do when a robot has your job?
This week, will cellphones be banned from airlines?, Russians hack over a billion passwords, malware in your USB, a camera that can decipher sound from silent video, the Sprint/T-Mobile merger is dead, and…if a monkey takes a selfie in the jungle, does it own the copyright?
Last week, the Cortes Generales and President of Spain passed a law that would force search engines like Google to pay newpapers, magazines and other periodical sites in Spain’s newspaper association for linking directly to their content in search results.
The Canon AEDE law (Spanish) is a part of Spain’s copyright reform proposal supported by Spain’s newspaper lobby, the Asociation de Editors de Diarios Espanioles (“AEDE”). The law is effectively a Linking Tax that seeks to subsidize losses that newspapers have suffered from the rise of the Web. Canon AEDE “protects” the intellectual property of Spain’s periodicals in the form of a fee that periodicals charge to Google and other content aggregators for listing their sites within their news search results. Continue reading →