-- A recap of the second day of the Joel Tenenbaum file sharing trial by Ben Sheffner: "Joel's father, psychiatrist Dr. Arthur Tenenbaum, was the last live witness of the day... He recounted Joel demonstrating KaZaA for him at the bedroom computer. And, perhaps most damning, he testified that he called his son at college in 2002 to warn-quite prophetically-that Joel might get sued because of his p2p use. 'You only get sued if you do it a lot,' Joel responded." (Copyrights & Campaigns)

-- According to a new Forrester report, broadband penetration in the U.S. is increasing but the time Americans spend online (both at work and away from work) is holding steady at 12 hours per week. People are becoming more engaged, however, as evidenced by their adoption of social networking. (Venture Beat)

-- In South Korea, which just implemented a stringent anti-piracy law, a presidential council has proposed creating a pool of $400 million by 2010 to protect the country's intellectual property and promote the country's intellectual property in foreign markets. It also suggested the creation of a government committee to help coordinate policies on intellection property with the private sector. (Korea Times)

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