hometaping is authorized under the Audio Home Recording Act of 1992 (AHRA).
What does AHRA stand for?
AHRA stands for Audio Home Recording Act
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of AHRA
We have 19 other meanings of AHRA in our Acronym Attic
- Avenir et Histoire des Recycleurs (French: Future and History of Recyclers)
- Average Heart Rate
- Average Hull Roughness (sailing)
- Aviemore Highland Resort, Ltd. (Scotland, UK)
- Acton Hot Rod Association (UK)
- Advanced Helmet Sight Reticle Assembly
- American Healthcare Radiology Administrators
- American Home Recording Act
- American Hot Rod Association
- Arabian Horse Registry of America
- Automatic Header Rate Adjustment
- Arizona Historical Records Advisory Board
- Assisted Human Reproductive Agency of Canada
- African Health Research and Academic Institutions (African Partnership Conference)
- Arts and Humanities Research Board
- Afghan Human Rights Commission
- Albanian Human Rights Centre
- American Harlequin Rabbit Club
- American Himalayan Rabbit Club
- American Homeowners Resource Center
Samples in periodicals archive:
And the Audio Home Recording Act of 1992 made it clear that a citizen can use digital audio tape players or other similar gadgets to record digital music for personal, noncommercial use.
In a letter to two prominent music industry lobbyists, the congressman invoked the Audio Home Recording Act of 1992, which taxes recording equipment and storage media, passing the take along to record companies.
recording industry in the industry negotiations leading to the enactment of such legislation as the Audio Home Recording Act, the Digital Performance Right in Sound Recordings Act, the Digital Millennium Copyright Act, the Small Webcaster Settlement Act and the Copyright Royalty and Distribution Reform Act.
Under the Audio Home Recording Act of 1992, the company contends, any noncommercial copying of music is fair use and thus legal.
The Association - backed by the many of the largest record companies - claimed the device violated the Audio Home Recording Act, which imposes restrictions on consumer recording audio devices.
Finally, the audio flag bill directly contradicts the Audio Home Recording Act, which started in this Committee, which the RIAA helped draft, and which protects consumer rights to make digital recordings.
Regarding the Audio Home Recording Act (AHRA), Napster contends that the plaintiffs in their brief disregarded key language in the AHRA and substituted words that better suited their purpose.