As I read the summary, I thought I was listening to Doctor Crusher spew some futuristic medical jargon.
Thought maybe this was the pilot for a new Star Trek series.
It's probably been said above already, but it bears repeating.
Remember that you're sharing your life with someone. Keep them involved (or at least aware) of what's going on, and visa-versa.
Be open and honest...don't hide or shade the truth.
Talk. Communication is by far the most important aspect as it enables the first two components. Depending upon the type of people you are, this might be easy or hard...and it can get harder as the years progress, and you fall into your patterns. Always try to understand...even if at first, what your partner says may seem nonsensical...just take the time to work through it so you know what's going on.
We're evolving, right? So at some point, we'll evolve into something that isn't "human", though still "human" like.
Of course, wait long enough, and we'll have evolved into something that's not recognizable as "human". Assuming we don't blow ourselves up, or introduce a disease or nano-whatever that'll wipe us out.
Though I don't disagree in general with your three points, they are not as cut and dried as you lay them out:
-The right to not let my friends borrow my book when I'm finished reading it?
Actually, up to 5 Kindles can be connected to a single account, meaning 5 people can read the same DRM'd book, at no extra cost. You may not want to give your friends access to your Amazon account, but you might for your family.
-The right to having access to my books revoked on a whim if my provider goes out of business, or *gasp* decides it's not a profitable market (MSN Music, I'm looking at you)? Even if Amazon went out of business, I don't know that the DRMd books I have on my Kindle would just go up in a puff of smoke. Plus, I get books from tones of other places that don't have DRM, and read them on my Kindle just fine...no Whispernet required.
So, yes, in general your points are valid, but it's not quite as cut & dried, and Kindle users are not quick as restricted as you claim.
I am a happy Kindle user (but do not work for Amazon), so it does probably color my position.
You do not have mail.