Partidul Pirat Romania


Aceasta este pagina dedicată Fondatorului „Piratpartiet” din Suedia, (primul Partid Pirat): Rick Falkvinge.

Vezi AICI istoria detaliată a „Piratpartiet” !

Situl personal al piratului Rick Falkvinge VEZI AICI 









Thom Hartmann from Sweden with Rick Falkvinge

Thom Hartmann talks with Rick Falkvinge, Founder of Pirate Party movement. honored as Top Global Thinker / IT entrepreneur Website:, about The Swedish Pirate Party and its influence in other European countries and the SOPA legislation.


Partito pirata @ahref

Rick Falkvinge è il fondatore del primo Partito Pirata (Svezia 2006). E’ impegnato a sostegno delle libertà civili di prossima generazione e di politiche dell’informazione più aperte.
In particolare, pone l’accento sul modo in cui le industrie del copyright stanno operando in collusione con la sorveglianza in stile Grande Fratello di alcuni governi per limitare la Rete e la tutela delle libertà civili che questa favorisce.
Il suo Partito ha ottenuto in Svezia il maggior numero di voti nella fascia d’età sotto i 30 anni alle Elezioni Europee del 2009.

La lezione è stata registrata l’11 novembre 2011 presso la sede di Ahref.

Partito pirata @ahref from Fondazione Ahref on Vimeo.


Rick Falkvinge Pirate Party

Rick Falkvinge, the founder of the Swedish Pirate Party (the original Pirate Party) explains the problems with privacy current copyright laws create, the rise of a culture of sharing, and why we should have some hope for an open Internet.


Rick Falkvinge at Hard Rock Café, Prague, complete interview

Exclusive interview for Czech Position from Papa Pirate, the founder of the first Pirate Party. Rick came to Prague to speak about Bitcoin, a new virtual cash technology, but touched upon many interesting subject from Marx to monopoly in the conversation with Petr Matějček.


Open Government – ICEGOV2011 plenary session 3

Keynote speaker: Chris Vein, Deputy CTO and Head of Open Government Initiative White House Office of Science and Technology Policy, USA Moderator: Theresa A. Pardo, CTG, USA Panelists: Rick Falkvinge, the founder and first party leader of the Swedish…


Rick Falkvinge – Speech at the Election Party Berlin

The polls came up on screen. The Pirate Party Berlin wins 8.9%. Rick Falkvinge, founder of the first Pirate Party (Sweden January 2006) gives a short speech to the german Pirates and the Pirates all over the world.


Wikianarchy – freedom in culture – EKK Wrocław 

European Culture Congress moderator: Ruben Maes participants: Joost Smiers / Rickard „Rick” Falkvinge / Raquel Xalabarder / Ryszard Markiewicz / Oliver Herrgesell Culture is taking a clear turn towards media open to the general public…

Interview with Rick Falkvinge, ALA 2011 Annual Conference

Jonathan Kelley interviews Swedish Pirate Party founder Rick Falkvinge following his talk at the ALA Annual Conference in New Orleans, June 25, 2011. Rick’s talk was sponsored by the Intellectual Freedom Round Table.

Talking about books and book publishing with Peter Sunde and Rick Falkvinge

We sat down with Peter Sunde (middle), behind of The Pirate Bay and Rick Falkvinge (left), a founder of Piratpartiet, The Pirate Party of Sweden, we spoke about books because WE LOVE BOOKS! Books are going to digital format and book publishing as a b…

PPI Conference Friedrichshafen – Keynote „Why are you here?” – Rick Falkvinge

Flattr this! Rick Falkvinges closing keynote „Why are you here?” at the PPI Conference March 13th 2011 in Friedrichshafen. CC-BY-SA Piraten-Streaming

Cultural Diversity and Europe 2020 – Rick Falkvinge

Rick Falkvinge – Copyright Industries vs. Civil Liberties

Are you going to build shelters or are you going to build windmills when the winds change? That was the question Rick Falkvinge, founder of the Swedish Pirate Party posed in his talk. There is a lot of misunderstanding in the debate around copyright….

Rick Falkvinge Interview (01/08/2006)

Intervista a Rickard „Rick” Falkvinge, fondatore del Partito Pirata Svedese 01/08/2006

  • Return Of The High Court And Low Court

    If we have learned anything from the wars over the copyright monopoly, it is that the high court and low court have returned. Being equal before the law is a key cornerstone of our society that people don’t even pretend is reality anymore.

  • Tomorrow, Pirates Write History Again

    Tomorrow, Sunday, the German Pirate Party is expected to be voted into Parliament in Berlin. This is the second time the nascent political movement will be felt worldwide — the first being in 2009, when the Swedish party took seats in the European Parliament.

  • I Don’t Care About Your Profits, And It Enrages Me That You Think I Should

    Every time changes to the copyright monopoly are considered, the profits of major entertainment industry companies are at the center of the discussion. Even the people who fiercely defend the right to share information freely are going to extreme lengths to argue that this will not hurt the revenues of the copyright industry. But why are these profits even relevant? Why should we care about the profits of these companies?

  • Nobody Asked For A Refrigerator Fee

    I live in Stockholm, Sweden. A hundred years ago, one of the largest employers in the city was a company named Stockholm Ice. Their business was as straightforward as it was necessary: help keep perishable food edible for longer by distributing cold in a portable format.

  • And When Even The Death Penalty Doesn’t Deter Copying — What Then?

    This week has seen some disturbing news. British Telecom has been sued into censoring Newzbin2, and domain seizures in the United States were motivated and justified by the flabbergasting “they can have free speech in another country if they like”. In the United Kingdom, it appears that legislation to deny people basic communication and fundamental rights still move ahead. In France, the first innocent victims of such schemes are just appearing.

  • It Was Never About The Money, Stupid

    Two reports on the copyright monopoly have caught my attention this week. The first expresses angry disbelief at the fact that people will still pirate to a large extent, even if the price per copy is under one dollar. The other is a deep research report into why people ignore the copyright monopoly. Short answer: because it is human nature to share.

  • The Copyright Lobby Absolutely Loves Child Pornography

    “Child pornography is great,” the man said enthusiastically. “Politicians do not understand file sharing, but they understand child pornography, and they want to filter that to score points with the public. Once we get them to filter child pornography, we can get them to extend the block to file sharing.”

  • The Red Flag Act of 1865

    There is nothing new under the sun. When incumbent industries are threatened by a new and disruptive technology, they will use any justification imaginable to kill it in its infancy, trying to convince legislators that their particular special interest is a public interest. It always ends badly.

  • Who’s The Police And Who’s The Crook, Anyway?

    The past few years has seen a development that may look like the tables have turned completely with respect for the law. The people who are upholding the law and guaranteeing our fundamental rights are hunted activists. They are defending our law-written rights against none other than law enforcement. Who’s the police these days, anyway, and who’s the crook?

  • It Is Everyone’s Duty To Defy Unjust Laws

    I sometimes hear people claim that laws exist to be followed. These people are the most dangerous people who exist in a society. Tyranny is never upheld through law; it is upheld through thousands of bureaucrats that follow the letter of the law just because they believe in rules and law.

  • Monopoly Lawyers Shouldn’t Write Monopoly Laws

    A problem with monopoly laws, such as the copyright monopoly and patent monopoly, is that their text is usually written by the lawyers that maintain them. This creates a vicious circle with circular proof that the laws work as intended.

  • Why Is It Rocket Science That Laws Should Apply Online Too?

    One of the primary demands of the Pirate Party has been that the same laws that apply offline should also apply online. I think it’s an entirely reasonable thing to demand; the Internet is not a special case, but part of reality. The problems appear when an obsolete but powerful industry realizes that this just and equal application of laws means they can’t enforce a distribution monopoly any longer.

  • The Revolution Will Not Be Properly Licensed

    We see it everywhere. Corporations are trying to take control over our communications tools, citing copyright concerns. Frequently, they are assisted by hapless politicians, who are also aspiring for the same control, citing terrorist concerns or some other McCarthyist scareword of the day. We should see this in perspective of the revolts happening right now in the Arab world.

  • Nothing New Under The Copyright-Eclipsed Sun

    The copyright industry has tried the same tricks and rhetoric for well over 500 years, and they are also keen on trying to rewrite history. But the tale of the history books differs sharply from what the copyright industry is trying to paint.

  • When Did We Become The Ones We Weren’t?

    The current events in Egypt leave me very uncomfortable. Not the pro-democracy demonstrations — I support that in soul, mind and action — but the fact that the repressive regime is using surveillance technology developed by Western companies, mandated by Western authorities.

  • Do You Prefer Copyright or the Right to Talk in Private?

    Five years ago, when I founded the Swedish and first Pirate Party, we set three pillars for our policy: shared culture, free knowledge, and fundamental privacy. These were themes that were heard as ideals in the respected activist circles. I had a gut feeling that they were connected somehow, but it would take another couple months for me to connect the dots between the right to fundamental liberty of privacy and the right to share culture.


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