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What Would The World Look Like Without Videos?

People no longer find it strange when someone watches a video of a Theft lawyer from MyDefence.ca explaining how he secured a withdrawal of all charges of theft against this client. It is a given that people love to watch videos that is why lawyers take advantage of the opportunities provided by video to generate more awareness on the legal profession.

YouTube has helped politicians get elected, created many industries and taught many teenagers how to use makeup effectively. However, what if YouTube fails? It is hard to imagine a world without YouTube and videos.

In 2006, YouTube viewership exploded but Napster said its days are numbered. YouTube discussed acquisition offers with Google, Oracle and Microsoft but none of the deals fell through. The company’s funding was threatened by growing server costs and lawsuits from different companies.

Hulu, an established legal content source considered YouTube as piracy vector of valuable movie and TV clips. This happened at the time when internet service providers and the music industry were aggressively addressing copyright infringement.

Google launched its own video service and shifted its focus to its newly acquired AOL and joint venture with Comcast. Decentralized streaming services were developed but many of the systems were not user-friendly. Apple’s newly released iPhone grew in popularity with Facetime, a video-calling service that supports one-on-one chats and small-scale broadcasting.

In contrast, decentralized streaming became a free-for-all and created a venue for creativity. However, it was challenged by persistent harassment and quasi-ironic bigotry. Pirated content continued to circulate which forced crackdowns due to lobbyist pressure. ISP’s were required to block foreign sites that continued to host illegal copies of videos, music and images.

Devotees of peer-to-peer videos had to undertake extreme measures to stay online. Local mesh networks were developed to stream videos at limited ranges and create pocket subcultures that are split across geographical lines.

Clients no longer have to pay for expensive calls to connect to the Theft lawyer remotely because there is Facebook or Facetime available on the mobile phone. Mobile phones have completely changed the world of law because it allows lawyers 24/7 internet connection to practice their profession efficiently and effectively.

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