On a more serious note, the title cards of the documentary contain several errors. The first card says:
Since 2003, the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) has filed over 35,000 lawsuits for copyright infringement.First, the RIAA doesn't file the lawsuits against individuals; the record labels file the lawsuits, with the RIAA in a coordinating role. Second, the "35,000" figure is way off. Admittedly, the counting gets a bit tricky, because of overlapping lawsuits against unidentified "Does" and, in some cases, named individuals. But, as this declaration filed by record label attorney Matt Oppenheim in June 2009 makes clear, the number is nowhere near 35,000. According to Oppenheim's declaration, the labels "contacted" about 18,000 people regarding alleged infringement, and filed about 7,000 lawsuits against named individuals. Ars Technica has further details here.
Another card reads:
As it stands, Tenenbaum owes $675,000 ($22,500 per song). He and his lawyers are appealling [sic] the verdict.But procedurally, this is jumping the gun. Judgment has not even been entered against Tenenbaum yet; as of today, he doesn't owe a dime. And, since there's no judgment, Tenenbaum has yet to file a notice of appeal.
I look forward to watching the rest of the documentary, but, so far, I'm less than impressed with its fact-checking.