s used to earn through direct selling of records to common people, is gradually decreasing and on several occasions amounting to serious breach of legal framework, such as, copyright infringement. Observing such gradual derogation in the entire scenario, the RIAA or “Recording Industry Association of America” has filed compensatory lawsuits against such individuals, who are engaged in the practice of downloading music, apparently with the intention that of to protect rights of artists and ensure them with the actual royalty that they could have earned if music fans would have purchased their records directly under label of the recording companies (McLeod 521-522).
There is no denial of the fact that downloading music and digital distribution practices are seen are threat by most of the leading record organizations because their profit margin is mostly dependent on the number of records, purchased by music fans. No matter how much they try to show their benevolent intention to lower down rate of such “illegal” downloading and distribution, their concern is entirely related to financial benefit and definitely not protecting the rights of artists. If we judge from the perspective of people or employees associated with recording companies or giant music labels, gradual fall in the sell of records, compared to earlier times, is surely a matter of great concern for them. Despite the fact that most of the recording companies that have a strong history of staying in the music industry and making their brand value as well as earning huge amount of profit for a long time, a majority of such money has been consumed by owners of such business or leading figures of the company. Thus, more the practice of musical download and free distribution will be encouraged there is a risk that more the common employees will suffer. Judging the same situation from other perspective, it can be asserted that artists, who are main source of income for these recording companies, there