Rethinking there business model is a much wiser strategy than using unpopular laws to enforce what they think people should do. If bottled water can have a viable business model when free tap water is available (it's free where I live), then Music CD's can to. When a customer feels that she/he is not getting value for money than they will seek other avenues for a better product, e.g. like p2p. If these avenues are then closed, it is unlikely they will return again to the source that they feel is not providing the best value for money. They will vote with there feet by refusing the buy. So laws are not the answer by any means, there has to be a change in the way the customer views the product. I have seen DVD movies were I live selling for Â£9.99 but the soundtrack music CD on the same shelf beside them, selling for Â£16.99 ( from HMV)!? Would you buy the soundtrack at this price? Pirates are not the only problem here, how on earth can you expect a product to sell when it is overpriced like this. Suing hundreds of people out of millions using P2P software is unlikely to convince people to buy there product or even stop sharing what they feel shouldn't. Thousands of people are killed on the roads each year, but it does not stop people from using them. RIAA needs to make some changes quickly to win back customer confidence or its going to be a very rough ride for them ahead.