canadian bill c-11 committee review concluded
Clase review of Bill C
The bill will now be submitted to the House of Commons for three readings.
There are eight governments in total.
The bill adds sponsorship amendments.
In the most recent round of amendments, the \"enabling clause\" of the Act has been expanded to make internet service providers, social networking sites and file sharing hosts more responsible for the content that users share online.
But \"almost all other copyright lobby groups are asking for-site blocking, notifications --and-
Michael Geist, professor of law at Ottowa University, reported: \"cancellation, iPod tax, extension of copyright period, disclosure of user information-rejected . \"
Twitter updates throughout the litigation process.
At the same time, consumersand education-group-
The terms of support are in good condition.
These provisions include: fair transactions of the Act are in good condition despite pressure from publishers and copyright collectives.
However, the main sticking point of Canada\'s ruling conservatives is the issue of digital locks.
With the direct support of Prime Minister Stephen Happel and the support of the United States, the Conservative PartyS.
-Refuses to make concessions on the limits of digital locks, so in the current reading Act C.
The destruction of the digital lock will be illegal for any reason.
Future regulation may open the door to exceptions to this clause-especially for consumers with perceived barriers-but for now, at least, the act (if passed)
All digital locks will be banned
Break, even if the consumer breaks the lock in order to access the content of the legal purchase.
Members of the NDP may even pose a constitutional challenge to the bill under this clause.
After a third reading in the House of Commons, the bill also needs Senate review and royal approval before it is enacted into law, but all this can be done, Bill C-11 (
Enacted into law sometime in the next few months.
SOURCE: Canadian immigrants.