I think expectation of piracy is built into GOG's business model, but, there's no reason not to have some ability to track leaked files if only for analysis purposes.
I predict it will be less than a year before law enforcement decides to shut down all cell phones of people they disagree with (like protesters).
What prevents them from doing this now? They effectively control the exchanges.
Graphical quality is subjective, so people are going to be influenced by whether they enjoyed it more. Chances are they'd also report better sound effects, and even a more enjoyable journey home.
The BBC itself is publicly owned, so in that sense, it is public property, but we don't have the right to individual assets any more than a shareholder in Sony can start making copies of Spiderman DVDs.
Also it's paid for by a licence fee rather than taxes. You can call them taxes if you like, but it doesn't go into or come out of central taxation.
We shouldn't need to leave our involvement of the movie, come up with an entire fan theory and then go back in having established it will work. That's just bad scrptwriting.
If Independent Scotland chooses to ban nuclear weapons then that is theiur right as an independent state. If they choose not to that is also their right. But whether they actually do or not is a matter of national party politics, and notpart of the independdence movement. The fact that they will have the decision is a matter for the independence debate but what that decision should be is no.
Salmond seems to think the referendum is bout electing him Scotland's president.