No, because we're treating your copy of digital information as a rental. Just as when you rent a car, you can't transfer that rental to someone else. We have to treat digital data as rentals because buying and selling has never been possible on the scale the internet brings.
Take the movie Ant Man. Lets say 100 people watch it after purchasing the rights for $50 each. That's more than the studios would have gotten from those initial viewers, but those 100 people can sell their rights to someone else two hours later for $49 each. That's a good deal for the first 100 people because they get to watch the movie for $1. But then the next group willing to pay $1 does the same thing and the studio makes no money. How many times does the cycle need to repeat before the studio has lost all the potential to sell a viewing? At 50 repetitions the studio has made only $2 per person and it's free for passing on at that point.
This whole topic of rights to prohibit possession of digital media bothers me. Numbers (because digital data is a string of 0s and 1s) cannot be possessed except by certain people because we've decided that some numbers, if arranged in ways similar to other numbers are rightfully the property of someone else. Not only that, we say that sometimes, if you get consent or follow rules few people understand, you can have a particular number for a limited time but cannot let anyone else have a copy of that number or make a copy of the number for yourself, or even make a similar arrangement of numbers after the period you've been approved for.
Interestingly this makes irrational numbers illegal since they contain the numbers (all the numbers) you're not allowed to have a copy of.
It makes me wonder. What if I copyright a tiny black and white drawing which can be represented by a relatively small number. Then I sue a mathematician who has printed out or otherwise disseminated enough of Pi that it includes my number. Could we get a judge to rule that either having Pi without my permission is illegal, or alternatively that possession and dissemination of numbers can't be illegal?