Content Industry

The content industry is an umbrella term that encompasses companies owning and providing mass media and media metadata. This can include music and movies, text publications of any kind, ownership of standards, geographic data, and metadata about all and any of the above.

In the Information Age, the content industry comprises an enormous market.

Other articles related to "content industry, content, industry":

Legal Aspects Of File Sharing - Statute and Case Law By Jurisdiction - European Union - Graduated Response
... In response to copyright violations using peer to peer file sharing or BitTorrent the content industry has developed what is known as a graduated response, or three strikes ... The content industry has thought to gain the co-operation of internet service providers (ISPs), asking them to provide subscriber information for IP ... to establish under which circumstances an ISP may provide subscriber data to the content industry ...
Corporate Titles
... Chief Content Officer or CCO – the executive responsible for developing and commissioning content (media) for broadcasting channels and multimedia exploitation ... This was first used by media company Slam Content. 1880s to 1940s during the electrification of industry, but is still used in some developing countries ...
Graduated Response - Early Developments
... The content industry's proposal for internet service providers to throttle, temporarily suspend, or disconnect Internet access to a subscriber who had received ... circumstances an ISP may provide subscriber data to the content industry ... Using ISP subscriber information the content industry has thought to remedy copyright infringement, assuming that the ISPs are legally responsible for end user activity, and that the end user is responsible for ...

Famous quotes containing the words industry and/or content:

    For almost seventy years the life insurance industry has been a smug sacred cow feeding the public a steady line of sacred bull.
    Ralph Nader (b. 1934)

    Life must be filled up, and the man who is not capable of intellectual pleasures must content himself with such as his senses can afford.
    Samuel Johnson (1709–1784)