Digital single market - Copyright directive
Datum prireditve: 08/12/2017
The Digital Single Market strategy aims to open up digital opportunities for people and business and enhance Europe's position as a world leader in the digital economy. In this framework, a new legislative package for the modernisation of the EU copyright rules is presented by the Commission in September 2016.
A Digital Single Market (DSM) is one in which the free movement of persons, services and capital is ensured and where the individuals and businesses can seamlessly access and exercise online activities under conditions of fair competition, and a high level of consumer and personal data protection, irrespective of their nationality or place of residence.
The European Commission has identified the completion of the Digital Single Market (DSM) as one of its 10 political priorities.
Among its directives, a new directive on copyright in the digital single market. The purpose is to adapt EU copyright legislation to the digital environment, which is quickly changing the way copyright-protected works and content are created, produced, distributed and exploited in the European Union.
MEPs debate and vote on the provisional deal reached in February on copyright rules for the internet
MEPs vote on copyright in the Digital Single Market during the EP Committee on Legal Affairs (JURI).
MEPs discuss the Digital services tax in plenary session, in Strasbourg.
MEPs debate on draft copyright rules on Tuesday and vote on Wednesday
The Legal Affairs Committee’s decision to open negotiations with Council is announced at the opening of the plenary session on Monday afternoon.
MEPs of the Committee on Legal Affairs vote to ensure that artists have stronger laws to protect their copyright works when these are used online (Youtube, github...) and that publishers of press publications are remunerated when their articles are digitally used by online services (Google news...).
Joint conference of the European Parliament and the European Commission in the Hemicycle of the European Parliament in Brussels
The new regulation on the portability of digital services across the EU was adopted respectively by the European Parliament and by the Council of the European Union in May and June 2017.
MEPs vote on opening talks with EU governments on new rules to give consumers a wider choice of online TV and radio on offer in the EU.
Debate on new rules enabling EU citizens with subscriptions for online films and TV series to access this content while temporarily in another EU country on Wednesday and vote on Thursday.