"most of which" indeed. Content-ID is not always accurate (and happily errs in the "content" "owner"'s favor--feel free to Google, or YouTube, that problem). Nintendo can use false matches to destroy people that make original videos without Nintendo images, sounds, etc., by funneling the revenue to them.
Also, "corporate gibberish"? It's three simple sentences that are logically connected to each other.
I'll admit they look English. They're marketer doublespeak, but they do look like grammatically correct English.
At best, all this "on-going push" will "ensure" is that people are chilled at the thought of uploading something with a sound or footage that will trip Content-ID and *wham* no revenue. They also haven't said how permanently they "have chosen not to block people using our intellectual property", so people who have uploaded videos, safe in the knowledge that they've "only" been Content-ID'd and neutered by Nintendo, could be awash in copyright strikes one or two golden-parachuted CEOs later.
Of course, it's not only the fault of the fine folks who brought us 10NES and awful Wii-to-Wii U data transfers; YouTube needs to be taken to task (or at least avoided) for making the chilling Content-ID system.