This is fascinating.
Anyone who knows anything about copyright law laughs their arses off, of course (and here's a primer for anyone who needs it).
But this *is* dangerous. A lot of people have no clue, copyright is byzantine in its complexity, and it just takes a few ill-informed judges to make this into a thing. And coinbros will push their bullshit, whether they know they're wrong or not.
 source: https://nitter.eu/SaeedDiCaprio/status/1456319361602445314
 NFTs and copyright: https://tecc.media/claim-nfts-make-it-possible-to-own-digital-artwork/
But it's even more fascinating than that. As the anarchist adage goes: "property is theft". NFTs are perhaps a great exemplification of that.
Basically, for a particular kind of private property to exists, there must be a broad consensus that something *can* be "owned", there must be some kind of record of ownership", and there must be some enforcement of that "ownership".
NFTs pretend to provide a record of "ownership" for something that never really had one: digital art.
Now, #NFT bros are trying… 2/?
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