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Access control technologies under the banner of Digital Rights Management have failed to defend art creators. Semantic Blockchain can help them.
The EU might push a law to ensure artists receive fair shares of profits from media publishers.
Music startup Revelator raised $2.5 million last week by offering a new kind of tracking for music rights and allowing royalties to be more efficiently distributed to the correct owners.
A blockchain anti-piracy start-up is taking on the global content protection market with a tracking technology that aims to stop recipients from redistributing copyrighted content.
Blockai uses the power of the Blockchain to help artists register and protect their work online.
Let’s take a look at several big Blockchain trends which are about to change our perspective on the future. Gian Volpicelli from Wired lists some potential purposes of Blockchains. The main feature of all these is decreasing or even the total absence of middlemen.
Large media organizations can unfairly use the existing copyright laws. Could blockchain provide a fair way of dealing with copyright infringement disputes?
The blockchain allows a precious Digital Rights Management (DRM) and that helps to prevent copyright infringement and fraudulent use of artistic content.
A new report by the Berklee College of Music and the Institute of Creative Entrepreneurship Rethink Music estimates that around 20 to 50 percent of money generated by streaming is never returned to the artists.
With the help of Bitcoin, a new kind of license transforms the usage rights to copyright-protected digital artworks into limited and tradable virtual properties.
Toronto’s industrial rock band 22HERTZ, created by Ralf Muller, is set to encode a copyright of the band’s new single into the Bitcoin blockchain.
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