NintendoThe latest wave of copyright strikes has taken a toll on a YouTuber who plans to remove their popular channel after receiving an additional 2,200 takedown notices. GilvaSunner, who has been hosting music for Nintendo 11 this year, said it will remove the channel this Friday.
GilvaSunner, who faced 1,300 copyright strikes over the weekend, saying that keeping the channel alive is “really not worth it”. Many in the community were saddened to see this development, as the channel was one of the few ways to listen to Nintendo’s soundtrack without an official release.
“After thinking about this a lot over the past few days, I’ve decided that at this point it’s really not worth maintaining the channel any longer and will therefore delete GilvaSunner’s YouTube channel (or whatever else). its back). Nintendo Life). “I know this is disappointing to read for many of you, but I hope you can respect my decision to want to move on at this point.”
GilvaSunner has long been targeted by Nintendo, as have many other content creators, over the years. The YouTuber has been documenting these legal challenges on video since 2019, but this latest wave is outrageous at best. It’s worth noting this despite GilvaSunner claiming they don’t monetize videos and many of the games mentioned never released official soundtracks.
While this has many fans on hand, others hope that this means Nintendo is indeed planning to release the soundtrack. This is supported by news today that the Pokemon Diamond & Pearl soundtrack is being provided for non-commercial use. There is some precedent for this, like Take-Two accidentally hints at the existence of GTA Remastered Trilogy before its announcement when it started going after fan-made remakes. We should mention, though, that this isn’t the first time Nintendo has done a mass takedown like this, just because nothing happened.
EA seems pretty disappointed with the sales of Battlefiel 2042.
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https://www.thegamer.com/nintendo-youtube-copyright-strike-music-gilvasunner/ Nintendo takes down YouTuber with thousands of copyright infringements