Western Digital, Toshiba announce BiCS4 QLC flash
Up to 2.66TB per package.
A year to the day, oddly enough.
Gamers in Myanmar get blocked.
For 10 per cent, mind you.
Old game broken? That's likely why.
Breaks older games in the process.
Free upgrade, but not a free licence.
Origin-sourced keys returned to owners.
Cross-border gifting and trading blocked.
Feature not dead and gone, it seems.
Engineers at Microsoft, Google and Netflix have proposed an extension to the HTML5 spec that would allow for encrypted media streaming.
The Symbian Foundation has admitted to a failure of its digital signing process which lead to a botnet-creating malware package being signed as safe for install.
Microsoft has announced a deal with PacketVideo that will see PlayReady DRM bundled with mobile devices running Android, Linux, and Symbian.
Ad-supported music service SpiralFrog has closed its doors, and users are warned that their songs will be locked after a sixty day grace period as the DRM kicks in.
Mobile provider Vodafone has announced it is to switch all of its music download services to the DRM-free MP3 format, starting this summer with the UK.
Apple has made a surprising announcement at this year's MacWorld - all songs available on iTunes are to be made DRM free as of this quarter.
The latest range of MacBook hardware, featuring a Mini DisplayPort as its only video output option, enforces DPCP DRM on certain iTunes video files - preventing playback via VGA.
The Entertainment Retailers Association has launched a new scheme offering music downloads sites the use of an "MP3 Compatible" logo if they forgo the use of DRM.
Video streaming service Netflix has announced that it's extending support to non-Windows OS' via Microsoft's Silverlight software.
Yahoo! Music is to transition into a partnership with Rhapsody by disabling its DRM servers at the end of September, a move which will cripple the music collections of its customers.
At IDF today, Intel has been talking about how DTCP-IP, a standard it is promoting, will enable the next generation of digital content in the home. In this analysis piece, Wil Harris explains why Intel's strategy for content protection is flawed, and why DRM will result in a bad experience for people like us.