From Publishers Weekly
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According to this book, that is what a major studio head said to the inventors of TIVO. I disagree with the people who are giving a bad review because of "artists rights". Read morePublished on June 24, 2008 by Big Montanna
I just finished this book, and I disagree with the previous commentor. The book is highly readable. But it is clearly propoganda. I agree with the raters that give it low stars. Read morePublished on July 8, 2006 by Ajay
This book makes me very very angry, and not in the way that the author wants. He clearly wants me to be angry at big media for keeping me from doing what I want with my content... Read morePublished on May 28, 2006 by Steve Jimenez
Reading this book is like listening to a speach by Bush. His position is that "reasonable people" will agree with him, and those who don't either miss the point, are "unpatriotic"... Read morePublished on May 14, 2006 by Mary Ellis
This book tells us that consumers are hurt by big media. My friends are artists, and I know that they are hurt by the arguments made in this book. Read morePublished on April 1, 2006 by Arnaud
This is a superb documentation of how people want to use and are in fact using the new digital media technology. Read morePublished on March 20, 2006 by Ken McCarthy
Darknet uses the stories about individuals and their relationship to media to discuss complex issues such as copyright and fair use. It is a very easy read. Read morePublished on March 4, 2006 by Stanford Helen
This book is one of the most one-sided books on this issue that I have read. J.D. Lasica thinks that issues of artist expression and legal protection are only about consumer... Read morePublished on March 3, 2006 by Dana Cara
An earlier review suggested, in noting that this book seemed rather one-sided (possibly true) that "this debate would have been settled years ago if there were not two valid sides... Read morePublished on February 24, 2006 by bean