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  1. Internet provider Charter Communications accused several major record labels of violating copyright law by sending DMCA notices for content they don't own. The ISP argued that these notices also violated the Colorado Consumer Privacy Act. After hearing both parties, a federal court in Colorado has dismissed both claims describing Charter's arguments as insufficient and 'ironic.' Legal battles between copyright holders and Internet providers are not new. In most countries these disputes revolve around site blocking but, in the US, the vocal point lies elsewher
  2. ISP Charter Communications doesn't have to share all information it has on how subscribers use VPNs to conceal pirating activities. This information was requested by several record labels that sued the ISP for failing to take action against repeat infringers. Charter will, however, share all VPN-related information it has on accused subscribers. Internet provider Charter Communications is one of several companies being sued for turning a blind eye to pirating subscribers. These lawsuits, filed by dozens of major record labels and music compa
  3. Music Companies Sue Charter For Turning a Blind Eye to Piracy A group of major music publishing companies has sued Charter Communications for failing to take action against its pirating subscribers. The music companies state that the Internet provider deliberately turned a blind eye to pirating subscribers, while at the same time profiting from their activities. Yesterday, we reported that a group of music industry giants, including Sony, Universal, and Warner Bros, have sued Internet provider Bright House Networks for failing
  4. A group of 23 law professors are warning that a recent recommendation from a Colorado magistrate judge opens the door to unprecedented piracy liability risks. In addition to threatening Charter and other Internet providers, customers could be faced with privacy-invasive monitoring and permanent disconnections. In March several major music companies sued Charter Communications, one of the largest Internet providers in the US with 22 million subscribers. Helped by the RIAA, Capitol Records, Warner Bros, Sony Music, and others accused Charter o
  5. Terminating Subscribers Doesn’t Stop Pirates, Charter Argues Charter Communications has responded to the piracy liability lawsuit filed by a group of prominent record labels. The ISP filed a motion at a Colorado federal court, asking it to dismiss the vicarious liability claims. Charter argues that it doesn't directly profit from copyright-infringing subscribers, nor does it have the ability to control them. Regular Internet providers are being put under increasing pressure for not doing enough to curb copyright infringement.
  6. As part of the deal allowing cable companies Comcast and Charter to sell iPhones for their respective mobile services, Apple has required them to also sell large numbers of other devices, reports CNBC. Both Comcast and Charter have wireless services as part of an MVNO agreement with Verizon. Comcast offers Xfinity Mobile with approximately 1.5 million subscribers, while Charter offers Spectrum Mobile with approximately 300,000 subscribers. The two cable companies wanted to be able to offer the iPhone in an effort to better compete with the four major carrie
  7. Charter Communications and a group of prominent record labels are continuing to go head to head in court. The ISP has filed a new reply in support of its motion to dismiss the vicarious copyright infringement liability claims it faces. Charter argues that, unlike the labels claim, its advertisements for high speed Internet access are not catered towards pirates. In March several major music companies sued Charter Communications, one of the largest Internet providers in the US with 22 million subscribers. Helped by the RIAA, Capitol Records, Warner
  8. Charter engineer quits over “reckless” rules against work-from-home Charter workers apparently face choice in pandemic: work in the office or resign. Enlarge / Charter CEO Tom Rutledge speaks during the New York Times DealBook conference in New York on Thursday, Nov. 10, 2016. Getty Images | Bloomberg 182 with 117 posters participating A Charter Communications engineer called the company's rules against working from home during the coronavirus pandemic "pointlessly reckless" and "socially irresponsible" before su
  9. Internet provider Charter Communications has submitted its answer to the piracy liability lawsuit filed by major record labels. The ISP denies many of the allegations and also strikes back. In a recent filing, it accuses the music companies of violating copyright law by sending DMCA notices for content they don't own. Last year, several major music companies sued Charter Communications, one of the largest Internet providers in the US with 22 million subscribers. Helped by the RIAA, Capitol Records, Warner Bros, Sony Music, and others accused Charter of del
  10. Internet provider Charter Communications must share the personal details of hundreds of alleged pirates with the major record labels. The requirement, signed by a Colorado federal court, is part of the discovery process in an ongoing legal battle. The targeted accounts include business subscribers and the most active copyright infringers. In addition, the ISP is also required to allow the music companies to match IP addresses to specific infringers. Every day, ISPs send thousands of copyright infringement notices to subscribers, informing them that their
  11. Last year Internet provider Charter Communications was sued by several record labels for not doing enough to curb piracy. A few weeks ago, the ISP hit back, suing the music companies for sending inaccurate takedown notices. The retaliatory move could promise fireworks but not according to the labels, who argue that Charter's claims fall flat. Legal battles between copyright holders and Internet providers are not new. In most countries these disputes revolve around site blocking but, in the US, a different trend has emerged. Over the past
  12. Charter's request to dismiss the vicarious piracy liability claims of several major music companies has failed. The ISP argued that it doesn't directly profit from copyright-infringing subscribers and that it has no ability to control them. However, these arguments didn't convince the court, which denied the motion, noting that Charter could certainly have done more. Charter Communications, one of the largest Internet providers in the US, stands accused of deliberately turning a blind eye to its pirating subscribers. Several music companies including Capit
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