ProductsDesktop Server For Scientific Computing For IBM POWER For IBM System z For SAP Business Applications Red Hat Network Satellite ManagementExtended Update Support High Availability High Performance Network Load Balancer Resilient Storage Scalable File System Smart Management Extended Lifecycle SupportWeb Server Developer Studio Portfolio Edition JBoss Operations Network FuseSource Integration Products Web Framework Kit Application Platform Data Grid Portal Platform SOA Platform Business Rules Management System (BRMS) Data Services Platform Messaging JBoss Community or JBoss enterprise
SolutionsApplication development Business process management Enterprise application integration Interoperability Operational efficiency Security VirtualizationMigrate to Red Hat Enterprise Linux Systems management Upgrading to Red Hat Enterprise Linux JBoss Enterprise Middleware IBM AIX to Red Hat Enterprise Linux HP-UX to Red Hat Enterprise Linux Solaris to Red Hat Enterprise Linux UNIX to Red Hat Enterprise Linux Start a conversation with Red Hat Migration services
TrainingPopular and new courses JBoss Middleware Administration curriculum Core System Administration curriculum JBoss Middleware Development curriculum Advanced System Administration curriculum Linux Development curriculum Cloud Computing and Virtualization curriculum
ConsultingStandard Operating Environment (SOE) Strategic Migration Planning Service-oriented architecture (SOA) Enterprise Data Solutions Business Process Management
September 28, 2006
- Music publishers seek to silence guitar tablature sites
- Making music
Fedora Core 5
- Jamendo: Music the way it was meant to be
- Edward Felten debunks DRM
- Introduction to web services
- Ask Shadowman
- More tips & tricks
- RSS how-to: Get your feed on
- Edward Felten defends your freedom to tinker
- Frysk: Debugging in real time
- Red Hat Speaks: Aaron Darcy and the application stack
- Fedora status report
- Tips & tricks
- >> more
Edward Felten debunks DRM
produced by Kristin Hondros
Edward Felten is a professor of computer science and public affairs at Princeton University--which means that he takes a keen interest in those areas where technology and public policy intersect.
Right now, Ed is writing a lot about the accuracy of electronic voting. He's most famous, though, for his groundbreaking analysis of the problems around Digital Rights Management (DRM). When Sony put software on their music CDs that hacked their own customers' computers, it was Ed and his team who uncovered the hack and forced Sony to change their tune.
We were happy to have Ed visit the Red Hat office in Westford, Massachuetts, and glad that we can share his talks with you. If you're subscribed to our feed, you might have already caught the first part of the conversation.
You can read more about Ed's work at his blog, Freedom to Tinker.
|Duration:||12:39||Get the audio:||
[OGG] [WAV] [MP3]