After watching the documentary Good Copy Bad Copy, a new light has been shed on the logistics of copywriting. The documentary interviewed people in the music and film industry around the world. With the sophistication of the computer, the age that humans are starting to interact with computers is starting at such a younger age. When I was around 5 years old, my parents got the first computer for our house. It took up the entire desktop. It is becoming more and more accessible for music and file sharing to happen with the association of computer and Internet capabilities starting at such a young age. I think that fact has made it easier for copywriting to happen and may allow intellectual property to become obsolete. I believe that Girl Talk agrees with the idea of allowing file sharing via the Internet. If the people are more interested in having information at the tips of their fingers, why not let them? One of my favorite parts of the documentary is with a representative from Creative Commons, Lawrence Lessig. When explaining his work he says, “I write books for a living…I know that when my books are assigned at a college, kids take my words and do all sorts of junk with them…it should be free for people to use and reuse as they want.” I believe that the producers of the documentary try to be unbiased in the creation of the film but subliminally point to the fact that they agree with the statement by Lawrence Lessig as well.