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ONLINE ! ! !

The deadcast presents the wesley willis broadcast!

The deadcast is back and better than ever fully powered with DSL, the stream is now 100% live and supported at the deadcast computer bunker. To celebratethe return of deadcast and internet broadcasting freedom we have decided to do a wesley willis event for "however long it takes". The legendary willis is a true free speech advocate and his music has inspired countless others to perform on the fringe of sanity.



OFFLINE ......for now

Is truly DEAD!!!

Push the button Frank....... That's right for the moment at least and its deadcast network of webcasted radio is off the air. We got shutdown by the same folks who brought you such great ideas as $17.99 CD price fixing. The RIAA and FCC have made webcasting an extremely complicated endeavor so most 3rd party streaming hosts are very strict due to the recent napster public awareness. So until I find a more reliable host or gain a little bandwidth myself, The station will only appear in rare moments, watch this page for further news. An archive of events and interesting things over the broadcast is available here.

The interesting thing here, I think at least is we have this free exchange of ideas and information out here on the web, but we still have managed to drag those old 1950ish record industry types and government goons like the FCC into this new fresh medium. That seems to me like the eventual breakdown of the real freedom of the Internet will begin when we allow those who refuse change and are comfortable with the old ways.

The system I was using only gave this explanation:

The following is a partial list of the rules with which Internet broadcasters must comply under portions of the Digital Millennium Copyright Act, 17 U.S.C. � 114 given the nature of the license, You have been removed from the system. The relevant rules which you must carefully review are as follows:

  1. Your program must not be part of an "interactive service." For your purposes, this means that you cannot perform sound recordings within one hour of a request by a listener or at a time designated by the listener.
  2. In any three-hour period, you should not intentionally program more than three songs (and not more than two songs in a row) from the same recording; you should not intentionally program more than four songs (and not more than three songs in a row) from the same recording artist or anthology/box set.
  3. Continuous looped programs may not be less than three hours long.
  4. Rebroadcasts of programs may be performed at scheduled times as follows:
    • Programs of less than one-hour: no more than three times in a two-week period;
    • Programs longer than one hour: no more than four times in any two-week period.

  5. You should not publish advance program guides or use other means to pre-announce when particular sound recordings will be played.
  6. You should only broadcast sound recordings that are authorized for performance in the United States.
  7. You should pass through (and not disable or remove) identification or technological protection information included in the sound recording













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