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Hadopi Report

Hadopi Report



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Published by TorrentFreak_

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Published by: TorrentFreak_ on Mar 30, 2012
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


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17 months have gone by since the 1st graduated responsemail was sent out. The effects, whether on illegal P2Pdownload or on the current state and outlook of online culturalsupply, are visible.
Benchmarking studiescovering all of the sourcesavailable shows a
cleardownward trend in illegalP2P downloads.
There is noindication that there hasbeen a massive transfer informs of use to streamingtechnologies or directdownloads. It is still too earlyto gauge the impact of theMegaUpload shutdown inJanuary 2012.
 At the same time,
the widerange of legal contentoffers are gaining visibility and some offers haveposted excellent progress.
The labelling system for suchoffers opens up newopportunities and addressesa real need. Uneven andlittle-known, legal contentoffers show great potential fordevelopment, and it isimportant that far-reachingaction be widely-undertakenand innovation put to use.Lastly, the forward-lookingstudies initiated by Hadopi’sBoard, both directly andthrough its Labs, lay downthe
foundations for thefuture of online culture
inthe face of the on-goingchanges, by taking existingefforts into greater depth, oropening up new avenues,transparently and inconstant interaction withInternet users.
To analyse Hadopi’s action is a complex endeavour and one to be undertaken cautiously.Conclusion may vary depending on the method used. A number of “marginal effects”remain difficult, if not impossible to quantify, but are nonetheless not be disregarded. As regards specifically the impact on illegal downloading via P2P networks, theconclusions that can be drawn about the behaviour of Internet users who have actuallyreceived a notice within the graduated response procedure, the observation data collectedare compared:with the results derived from so-called “user-centric*” methods;
with the results derived from so-called “network-centric*” methods;
and lastly, with the statements made by Internet users in responding to opinion surveys*.These observations all reflect a
shared tendency 
to move away from this form of illegal downloading,since the graduated response was introduced, substantiating or strengthening a trend first notedseveral months ago.*
 see notes on Usage Metrics, p. 7.
 Analyse of the graduated response procedures over the period fromOctober 2010 to December 2011 shows that:
of those having received afirst-time notice do notgive rise to the need for asecond notice for illegalbehaviour on peer-to-peernetworks*.
 Analyse of the graduated response procedures over the period fromOctober 2010 to December 2011 shows that:
of those having received asecond notice are in thesame situation (no furtherillegal behaviour recordedwithin the timeframe setout by law).
of those having received athird notice show the sametrend.
Dialogue with Hadopi consolidates the change in behaviour.
Between October 2010 and December 2011, 65,848 people, havingbeen targeted by the graduated response procedure, contacted Hadopi:
Source: Hadopi. Data takenfrom the French RightsProtection Commission’sinformation system, based on755 015 records of subscribershaving received at least onerecommendation, between1/10/2010 and 1/12/2011.
of subscribers havingreceived a first-time noticecontacted Hadopi.
of subscribers havingreceived a second-timenotice contacted Hadopi.
of subscribers havingreached stage threecontacted Hadopi.Most of the above state that they commit to taking action to secure their access to theInternet or to putting an end to all illegal consumption via peer-to-peer networks.
* within the timeframe set by law before the following notice is to be issued.
Source: Hadopi. Data takenfrom the French RightsProtection Commission’sinformation system,based on 755,015 records ofsubscribers having received atleast one notice, createdbetween 1 October 2010 and 1December 2011.
These changes are confirmed by observation data on P2P usage.
In 2011, a wide range of metrics – based on varying methodologies – attests toa drop in P2P and its illegal uses in France.
in audiencelevels, reportsNielsen.
in audience levels,reportsMédiamétrie // NetRatings.
in illegal datasharing, reportsPeer MediaTechnologies.
in illegal datasharing, reports ALPA.
Source: see followingpages
Mesures « User centric »Mesures « Network centric »

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