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The advertisement has been parodied in Internet memes, including those using the phrase "You wouldn't download a car." In 2007, The IT Crowd episode "Moss and the German" parodied the advertisement, mirroring its initial points before comparing copyright infringement to increasingly ludicrous crimes and consequences. Finlo Rohrer of the BBC considered this version to be "perhaps the best known" of over 100 parodies of the ad that had been created by 2009. In 2021, the old domain name used by the campaign was purchased and redirected to a YouTube upload of the parody, possibly inspired by a Reddit discussion. An advertisement for the 2008 film Futurama: Bender's Game parodied the campaign by having Bender repeatedly interrupt the narrator to say he would do the crimes described. The advertisement was titled "Downloading Often Is Terrible", or "D.O.I.T".
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A film treatment (or story treatment) is a detailed summary of your film, TV show, or project. The screenplay treatment communicates all important scenes, sequences, and story points in a prose style that evokes the tone of your movie.
Note: Many of the screenplays will differ from the final cut of the movies due to film editing, shooting draft changes, and the fact that some are earlier drafts. Also, some of the scripts don't adhere to the general contemporary guidelines and expectations that novice screenwriters should abide by. When in doubt, always err on those guidelines and expectations. Some scripts follow a dated format while others are written by established professionals that have format leeway and are allowed to go beyond the general 90-120 page count guideline.
With the popularization of the Internet, many of its users have access to materials that, although protected by copyright laws, have become widely available and can be downloaded illegally for free usually through peer-to-peer (P2P) file-sharing programs, networks and applications. Law enforcement has put a lot of effort into fighting the online platforms that allow people to share copyrighted material - usually music, movies, TV series, books, software and videogames. These intermediaries, for example Napster, Grokster, Limewire or Pirate Bay, although not responsible for sharing the copyrighted material, have been brought to court because they were seen as encouraging, enabling or facilitating this exchange. Sometimes exemplary sanctions have been taken against users who shared copyright protected files. Today the paradigm of net neutrality which aims at a non discrimination of content, no blocking and no throttling, makes it more difficult for Internet service providers and governments to crack down on infringement of copyright.
However, courts have distinguished between copyright infringement by illegal downloading and "theft" because, according to copyright law, infringement does not refer to theft of physical objects that take away the owner's possession, but an instance where a person exercises one of the exclusive rights of the copyright holder without authorization. Copyright law does not grant authors and publishers absolute control over the use of their work. According to the Berne Convention for the Protection of Literary and Artistic Works, only certain types of works and certain kinds of uses are protected; and only unauthorized uses of protected works can be said to be infringing copyright law. In fact, most jurisdictions recognize copyright limitations, allowing "fair" exceptions to the creator's exclusivity of copyright, including but not limited to minimal quotations used in journalism and education, and giving users certain rights. Also, unauthorized streaming of copyrighted content (usually movies and TV series) as opposed to downloading is usually not considered infringement as the user is not wilfully making a copy of the said content.
On July 27th, 2004, the Intellectual Property Office of Singapore announced that it would be airing a new anti-piracy trailer in all screened cinemas in a joint initiative with the Motion Picture Association (MPA), which displays several different types of theft followed by a young girl downloading a pirated film. The PSA was subsequently included as an unskippable segment in the opening sequences of many DVDs. It was uploaded to YouTube by user avril134 on May 4th, 2006 (shown below).
Following on from a couple of disappointing chapters in the film franchise, MTV decided to make a go of commissioning a writer to pen a TV series adaptation. The resulting show does a good job of maintaining the humor and self-aware pop culture references of the original movies.
Piracy isn't just limited to fake DVDs. Even though downloading tunes from the internet may be a great way to get your music, if you're getting music for free that you'd usually have to pay for, you're committing a crime.
There are different sites that allow you to buy music online or get some legal downloads for free, but there are users of other sites that are breaking the law by using file-sharing networks to share copyright music.
The idea that someone who downloads a camcorder-made copy of a theatrical movie is "stealing" it is ludicrous. Yes, it's technically illegal, but let's use some common sense. That's almost as silly as saying I was guilty of theft when I dragged my audio tape recorder into a movie theater and recorded Star Trek II on cassette. I did not "steal" from Paramount to siphon away their revenue but because I loved the movie. I listened to those tapes while sitting in the back seat on long car trips and sometimes while falling asleep at night. My possession of those two 60-minute el-cheapo cassettes (which I distributed for free to two friends) did not reduce the number of times I saw the film. Would I have been upset had someone attempted to prosecute me for this copyright violation? Of course.
There is, of course, a difference between those who pirate movies to sell them at cut-rate prices versus those who download a copy onto their hard drive for personal use. The difference is profit. I agree that it's not only illegal but immoral for someone to make money from someone else's hard work without providing fair remuneration. But I disagree that someone who is downloading a movie because they're curious about it or because they love it and want a copy before it's available on DVD should be subject to punitive action. It's about time the studios recognize this as well.
Contrary to commonly held belief, most illegal copies of movies available during a popular film's theatrical run are camcorder copies. This is especially true of blockbusters. There are exceptions, but almost all of those are the result of lax studio security. When a workprint is leaked onto the Internet, it's almost always an "insider" job of one sort or another. And, at the end of the year, with so many screener DVD copies floating around, it's almost impossible to police them all. But that's Juno, not Transformers.
For someone to argue that downloading and watching a camcorder version of a film is akin to stealing the price of ticket indicates the person making that charge has never watched a camcorder-made video. Even the best are almost unwatchable and sitting through such a copy all but mandates that the viewer has already seen the movie in a theater. In many cases, camcorder copies are not meant to infringe on the studio's copyright. They are meant to give a 13-year old boy the chance to re-live his favorite scene from Iron Man when his mom is too busy to drive him to the theater to see it for the fifteenth time. It's not a substitute; it's an enhancement. (Again, I'm referring to free downloads, not DVDs bought in Times Square. Those selling the latter should be prosecuted.)
This is where studios have an entry point. If substandard copies of entire movies were made available either for free or as part of a package with a minimal subscription fee, this arm of piracy would go away. The video and audio would have to be poor (but better - or at least steadier - than camcorder quality). If it was too good, there would be freeloaders who would watch the copy instead of seeing the movie or renting/buying the DVD. Think "YouTube" quality. Make it legal for fans to get crummy copies of their favorite movies as a way to hold them over until the DVD release. This is really nothing than a new way of marketing. And it would make a dent in illegal copies.
Would it impact revenue? Undoubtedly. There are some people who would use the downloads as "review substitutes." Instead of going blindly to see a movie, why not download it and watch part of it to see if it's worth the price of admission? (If it stinks, you can still watch the rest, after a fashion, on your computer.) Studios that see only the lost $ are clinging to the past. And you can't move into the future that way. At some point, they'll be left behind, shaking their heads and wondering where it all went wrong. The genie is out of the bottle. Downloading, both legal and illegal, is a way of life and it has become ingrained into the fabric of a generation's way of looking at things. Those who find a creative way to become part of this new wave will make money. Those who fight it and threaten lawsuits will find their revenue streams drying up.
We decided to just use the film industry in this example but illegal downloads (and sharing) spreads into software, games, books, music and television. FACT (The Federation Against Copyright Theft) estimates that
However, some of these statistics have been labelled as wildly inaccurate and scare mongering. It's easy to see why these numbers may be appealing but to use a concrete example, just because someone downloads a film, it does not mean that they would have purchased the film on DVD or have gone to the cinema to see it. That's not a defence of the illegal download and sharing, it's merely an important point to bear in mind. The honest truth is that the real number simply is not known but we can say it DOES hurt sales.