This proposal from Bell is just one more example of the ways that Canada's vertically integrated telecom companies are trampling on our internet rights in favour of their concentrated media interests.
A new study shows that the Trans-Pacific Partnership’s proposed intellectual property provisions would dramatically alter the balance between copyright owners and users.
Canada was not an initial participant in the TPP negotiations. The Harper government began working on entry into the TPP in 2009, but it probably shouldn't have.
Looking ahead to 2016, one thing is clear: challenges to our digital rights are set to intensify. Here are the five big ones that we will face this year.
Although the previous government signed Canada on to the TPP, it will still need to be approved by the new Liberal government.
Any extension of powers for ISPs to voluntarily make warrantless disclosures of private information would be exposing Canadians to great risk, and undermining our domestic democratic process.
The take down of Swedish subtitling website Undertexter prompts call to reform harsh copyright regulations.
The Council of Canadians is part of a new global Fair Deal coalition which wants copyright rules taken out of the 12-country Trans-Pacific Partnership agreement.
After five years of failed attempts at copyright reform, the Harper Conservatives have drafted legislation (Bill C-11) that, given their majority, will likely make it through Parliament.
John Lennon's widow bans the Conservative Party campaign from posting a YouTube video shot with the PM and 10-year-old Winnipeg singer Maria Aragon singing iconic Imagine with changed lyrics.