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post #81 of 87
Quote:
Originally Posted by Fr0sty View Post
not at all ... the thing is ... if blizzard releases any of his info to anyone that wasnt mentioned in the contract they signed with him he can sue them ... and own blizzard ... yes its called expectation of privacy ... same goes with a bank ....
Wasn't arguing the distribution of confidential materials, but the fact that they monitor your actions at will. It is then that the opposing argument is invalid as it is contradicting what is being preeched. The only reason why this may be opposed is literally he schema behind "governmental actions" of the ill-informed.

Quote:
Originally Posted by __Pat__ View Post
"This video contains content from Canadian Broadcasting Corp., who has blocked it in your country on copyright grounds."

Canada 1 - Freedom 0
Actual, "blocked it in your country on copyright grounds" does not give enough information and may suggest that your country is actually infringed on its (CBC) distribution, thus suggesting that your country is actually imposing freedom to one owns content.

You cannot draw a conclusion like that based on what that says. Let alone, as dramatic as that.


With a few more clicks, here is another:

Edited by Domino - 6/20/11 at 8:33am
post #82 of 87
Not the country but that CBC might have policy of not allowing outside countries viewing it as they don't have any permission in that particular country to broadcast it. Similar one will be netflix, hulu etc. It will be Google imposing the restrictions that they got from CBC to not allow anyone outside of Canada to not view it.
CBC is a government funded channel so really the government is restricting what they want you to view.
post #83 of 87
Quote:
Originally Posted by Domino View Post
Wasn't arguing the distribution of confidential materials, but the fact that they monitor your actions at will. It is then that the opposing argument is invalid as it is contradicting what is being preeched. The only reason why this may be opposed is literally he schema behind "governmental actions" of the ill-informed.



Actual, "blocked it in your country on copyright grounds" does not give enough information and may suggest that your country is actually infringed on its (CBC) distribution, thus suggesting that your country is actually imposing freedom to one owns content.

You cannot draw a conclusion like that based on what that says. Let alone, as dramatic as that.


With a few more clicks, here is another:
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MqSMtI7dAhw&feature=related
My country has zero laws regarding online activity. (I'm not joking)
Any website/video I can't see is due to the country of origin restricting it.
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post #84 of 87
Quote:
Originally Posted by Dranx View Post
Like Canada hasn't done the same. At least we get internet for a *decent* price with no caps.
How does 25Mbps no cap 49$/month sound?
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post #85 of 87
Quote:
Originally Posted by wolf_08 View Post
Not the country but that CBC might have policy of not allowing outside countries viewing it as they don't have any permission in that particular country to broadcast it. Similar one will be netflix, hulu etc. It will be Google imposing the restrictions that they got from CBC to not allow anyone outside of Canada to not view it.
CBC is a government funded channel so really the government is restricting what they want you to view.
What I'm saying is that there is by no means enough information to attempt to draw a logical assumption to such a degree.

Quote:
Originally Posted by __Pat__ View Post
My country has zero laws regarding online activity. (I'm not joking)
Any website/video I can't see is due to the country of origin restricting it.
As your country may be infridging on its distribution and thus CBC restricts it from being viewed in your country. Again, not enough information to draw a conclusion to that magnitude.

And with, as you state, a lack of online protection of its distribution then no wonder it is blocked. It is indeed not Canada restricting the freedom of the individual. But again, that is iff there is absolutely no laws of online distribution in your country.
Edited by Domino - 6/20/11 at 8:56am
post #86 of 87
Quote:
Originally Posted by HA3AP View Post
How does 25Mbps no cap 49$/month sound?
I pull 32Mbps for less then that.

Shaw offers 50Mbps for $29.99/month starting. Not sure how much they cost after. But it looks like about a dollar a Mbps.
Edited by Domino - 6/20/11 at 8:53am
post #87 of 87
The internet is a trap!
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