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Life Arts

Copyright is Brain Damage

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Nina Paley is the extraordinary animator of the full length animated feature, "Sita Sings the Blues." She also worked on the animated movie, "The Prophet" and she is now working on her next feature, "Seder-Masochism."


Still from Sita Sings the Blues: Rama, Sita and gods
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Paley is a copyright abolitionist.

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Internal censorship is the enemy of creativity because it halts expression before it can even begin.

~Nina Paley

Are you crippled by Permission Culture indoctrination?

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According to Paley, nearly everyone is, and it contributes to the brain damage of culture.

Paley calls cultural censorship insane and abusive.

Through copyright we don't just censor art, we censor and inhibit communication, thinking, progression, relationship and culture.

~Nina Paley


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Paley's TEDx talk, Copyright is Brain Damage, is an enlightening and paradigm-shifting adventure for the bold and unafraid:


Copyright is Brain Damage | Nina Paley | TEDxMaastricht Ideas aren't good or bad because of what licenses people slap on them. Just relate to the ideas themselves. [Filmed at TEDxMaastricht] Nina Paley made her first animation when she was 13 and...
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Nina Paley's blog is here.


Sita Sings the Blues
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Meryl Ann Butler is an artist, author, educator and OpedNews Managing Editor who has been actively engaged in utilizing the arts as stepping-stones toward joy-filled wellbeing since she was a hippie. She began writing for OpEdNews in Feb, 2004. She became a Senior Editor in August 2012 and Managing Editor in January, (more...)
 

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7 people are discussing this page, with 22 comments  Post Comment


b. sadie bailey

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Sita Sings the Blues was one of my favorite movies ever! This is such an inspiring article. Loved hearing Nina Paley's TedTalk. Thank you.

Submitted on Sunday, Jan 7, 2018 at 4:08:39 AM

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Meryl Ann Butler

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Thanks! I love Sita Sings the Blues, just watched it again. Btw all the pieces for the new movie, Seder Masochism are posted on YouTube and Vimeo... Here's the first one, it'll lead you right into the next segments!

Thanks again! ;-)




Submitted on Sunday, Jan 7, 2018 at 4:49:43 AM

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Arthur M. Howard-(Scotoni)

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Seder Masochism = powerful message

Should be prohibited. peace is bad for business.


Submitted on Sunday, Jan 7, 2018 at 8:50:42 AM

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Joe Giambrone

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The most entitled white woman in the world?

Submitted on Sunday, Jan 7, 2018 at 5:35:34 PM

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Josh Mitteldorf

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The logic of copyright law is simple:


Artist create art to make money. If they weren't well-paid for making art, they never would do it, since money is the only reason that anyone does anything.


Historically, it is certainly true that the greatest artists are the ones that have made the most money. Beethoven and van Gogh and Edgar Allan Poe were rolling in dough -- otherwise they would have had no motivation to create their masterpieces, so they would have stayed home in bed


Therefore, in order to keep art flowing into our culture, it's important to keep the right to profit from art in the hands of the artist who created it in the first place. Or, maybe, since many artists are not appreciated in their lifetime, it's important to protect their right to sell their art to a company that will last longer than they will and will profit in the future. The more money the company can expect to make (in the future), the more they can afford to pay the artist (in the present), assuring that the artist is properly motivated to do her work.

Submitted on Sunday, Jan 7, 2018 at 6:25:12 PM

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"Edgar Allan Poe were rolling in dough"

I'm not sure if you're being sarcastic, here, but Mr. Poe was pretty short on funds his entire life.

Submitted on Monday, Jan 8, 2018 at 5:54:35 AM

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Josh Mitteldorf

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I've had encounters with copyright law as I try to read for Librivox.org. If you don't know Librivox, it's the people's Audible - everything is free.


But Librivox is meticulous about copyright. When I submitted a poem by George Eliot last year, they rejected it because research revealed that it was still under copyright, even though Eliot died in 1880.


Lately I've been reading Charles Eisenstein, a contemporary philosopher who is as committed to undermining the legitimacy of copyright as Paley is. I got Charles's permission to read his book for Librivox, then submitted my project, but Librivox said they couldn't host it because the book is published as "Creative Commons 4.0" and that is different from "Public Domain" in a way that only an IP lawyer could parse.

Submitted on Sunday, Jan 7, 2018 at 6:32:02 PM

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Meryl Ann Butler

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Thanks for sharing some of the twists and turns!

Submitted on Sunday, Jan 7, 2018 at 6:41:35 PM

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Josh Mitteldorf

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IMSLP is a web site where people can upload and download sheet music that is out of copyright. Like Librivox, they are sensitive to copyright issues, but because they operate internationally, they try to tiptoe around the fact that copyright law differs greatly from one country to the next. IMSLP is hosted in Canada because Canadian copyright laws are a bit more sane than US laws.

Many of the great 18th and 19th Century musical classics are still covered by copyright so that companies are profiting from their exclusive on some edition of Bach or Beethoven. The technicality is that the copyright is not on the music itself but on the way that the notes are presented on the page.

Submitted on Sunday, Jan 7, 2018 at 6:39:08 PM

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Josh Mitteldorf

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Shawn Fanning was a college student in 1999 when he realized that copyright enforcement depends on having someone to sue. If people download pirated works from a central repository, then the copyright holder can sue the web site that holds the works. But if people share recordings with each other one-on-one, then the copyright holder would have to bring a million lawsuits, each for a tiny amount of damages.

Thus he created the idea of Napster. Napster.com was a central directory of who had what songs, and it was a simple app you could download that would connect with other Napster users to give them the songs that they wanted and get from them the songs that you wanted. The key was that Napster was just a directory of information about who has what song. All the transfers took place peer-to-peer, so that the "crime" of sharing music was spread so thin it wasn't worth anyone's while to sue.

The resolution of Napster was that new copyright laws were passed--probably unconstitutional--that made Napster liable for its "assistance" in the crime of sharing music. Fanning sold Napster to a company that made it into a legitimate, paid music service.

Meanwhile, Google was getting into the act of eroding copyright enforcement. Thirty million books have been scanned and indexed by Google. Lawsuits have crippled access to many of them, but books.google.com is still a great resource. Youtube is another Google site that keeps the copyright holders scampering about in a game of whack-a-mole.

Submitted on Sunday, Jan 7, 2018 at 6:52:25 PM

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Josh Mitteldorf

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Six years ago, Aaron Swartz had legitimate access to the MIT internet facility, and he used it to create an archival copy of all the academic journals. (Swartz was a faculty member at Harvard, which has a reciprocity agreement with MIT for convenience of students and faculty.)

Academic journals are one of the most flagrant areas of copyright abuse. Academics at universities research and write the articles. They submit the articles, which are farmed out to other academics in a reciprocal system of peer review. None of the creative authors is paid for this work, but it is part of what they need to do to advance in their careers, and it is also the essence of the science they love

The edited articles are published by a fabulously lucrative industry. Journals charge thousands of dollars per year for eacg library subscription. If you find an article on-line that you want to read, you will find typically a charge of $30 to $50 to see the full text. Few Western scholars will put up with this, and in China and India and Russia and the Middle East and Eastern Europe where some of the world's best research takes place, the universities themselves are priced out of access to scientific scholarship.

Hundreds of new journals try to break in each year, but the problem is that it's the prestige of the old journals that gives the system its legitimacy.

Aaron Swartz was hounded by lawsuits and also arrested for "breaking and entering" at MIT. (As a Harvard faculty member, he had a legitimate right to be at MIT.) He either committed suicide or was murdered or something in between.

Swartz smiling

Submitted on Sunday, Jan 7, 2018 at 7:05:24 PM

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Josh Mitteldorf

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Swartz's work was picked up by Russian activist Alexandra Elbakyan in 2011. She created a web site where tens of millions of academic articles can be downloaded without a paywall.

Much of the scientific establishment is sympathetic to what she has done, and almost all of us have benefited from her work. But authorities have hounded her from one locale to another as sci-hub was hosted in Russia, in Switzerland, in China, in Cocos islands, in Belize...The link above still works, I believe, but now there is an additional problem: your own internet service provider (Verizon or Comcast or AT&T or whatever) is doing the dirty work of the industry, blocking access to sci-hub from YOUR end.

You may be able to get around this by using a VPN (virtual private network). (When I was in China last year, VPNs were widely used to get around Chinese censorship of the internet.)

Submitted on Sunday, Jan 7, 2018 at 7:15:48 PM

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Josh Mitteldorf

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One more story:


Bit Torrents are a format for sharing anything peer-to-peer. The most common shared files are videos, music, and software. This is the successor to Napster -- a much higher-tech network that is smart and efficient. As with Napster, when you sign up to be able to download, you are automatically signing up to upload anything you've downloaded, so you immediately become a resource to the community, not a parasite


To get into the act you need (1) a torrent program. Here's the one I use. (2) A source of "magnets". The magnets are small capsules of information about a movie or song or whatever that the torrent program uses to go out and get it for you. I use ThePirateBay


(There are many good alternatives to the two sources I mentioned, but they work.)

Submitted on Sunday, Jan 7, 2018 at 7:26:53 PM

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Arthur M. Howard-(Scotoni)

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When I did my research in 1967-68 I had 4 academic libraries all within walking distance available to me. Publishing after a hiatus of 40 years, and no longer mobile, all the wonderful possibilities for personal research through the use of the internet were denied me through charges just to read necessary papers. Before the internet, scientific print journals were vital for the advancement of science. Now they have become millstones by blocking serious research through their reading fees.

In Eisenhower terms, if only we could invest one aircraft carrier into a universally accessible internet library of science........oh what a futile dream that so much money would be wasted on an internet library.

Submitted on Monday, Jan 8, 2018 at 6:26:13 AM

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Joe Brant

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The thesis of the article is obviously nonsense.
If writers, musicians, and artists were supported by the state or by means other than income from their work, there might be some truth in opposition to copyrights.

But they are not supported: they must sell their work to survive, just as you must work to survive. Nothing could be more obvious. But the author of the article ignores the obvious.

She is making the case for theft, to destroy all art and writing by economic coercion.

Perhaps the writer will explain her philosophy of theft.

Submitted on Monday, Jan 8, 2018 at 12:25:55 PM

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Arthur M. Howard-(Scotoni)

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As I always understoød it a copywrite was originally for 17 years renewable once for another 17 years after that it becomes public domain. Any longer than that is abuse. If I'm wrong,please enlighten me.

Submitted on Monday, Jan 8, 2018 at 12:57:11 PM

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Josh Mitteldorf

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Reply to Arthur M. Howard-(Scotoni):   New Content
You're thinking of patents. Copyrights last much longer.

Submitted on Monday, Jan 8, 2018 at 3:37:02 PM

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Meryl Ann Butler

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The "thesis of the article" is a look at the real ideas of a real person, Nina Paley. So I don't think that qualifies as "obviously nonsense."

The article includes a video of these ideas. You may notice that, in this talk, Paley is addressing the copyrights of long-dead artists, which are still held by corporations due to bizarre lawmaking, and how this contributes to the destruction of creativity. Did you watch the video?

Submitted on Monday, Jan 8, 2018 at 3:35:19 PM

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Josh Mitteldorf

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The ostensible purpose of copyright law is to see that artists and musicians and writers can make a living. But if that's the rationale, you'd have to say that the law isn't working very well. Copyright makes a lot of money for a few big corporation--movie studios, record labels--but the vast majority of artists are working for love, not for profit.

Submitted on Monday, Jan 8, 2018 at 3:41:21 PM

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Arthur M. Howard-(Scotoni)

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Never heard that Aaron Swartz could have been murdered. Any evidence points to that?

Submitted on Monday, Jan 8, 2018 at 12:48:43 PM

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Josh Mitteldorf

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The accounts on the internet range from "driven to suicide" by criminal charges and law suits to some that say he was physically murdered. I haven't investigated enough to have an opinion.

click here click here

click here click here

Submitted on Monday, Jan 8, 2018 at 3:53:39 PM

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Arthur M. Howard-(Scotoni)

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Thank you for the links. Yes, it raises a very basic ethical question. Is one who hounds another to self destruct responsible for that person's death or can he simply wash his hands of the responsibility?

Submitted on Monday, Jan 8, 2018 at 5:51:01 PM

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