Repeat offenders

Amazon's Kindle and Prime video platforms ensnare users with DRM.

Apple uses DRM to control iOS and OS X users.

Google has their hands everywhere, including access to your digital content. Whether it promoting DRM restricted content, or lobbying for more DRM-supporting standards on the web, you can find Google there.

DRM is built into the heart of Windows, and many Microsoft services, like Silverlight, push DRM on users.

The Motion Picture Association of America wants to put DRM into HTML5 and exploits the DMCA to restrict the user's right to control movies that they've legally purchased.

Not satisfied with using DRM for their streaming service, Netflix is now trying to weave DRM into the Web.

Using outrageous legal threats and lawsuits to conduct a War on Sharing, the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) actively violates the freedoms and privacy of Internet users.

Sony has used legal actions to harass and intimidate individuals who have modified their own PS3 systems.

Spotify's streaming service is deeply interwoven with DRM.

The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) imposed DRM as a standard for the Web via Encrypted Media Extensions (EME).