On March 1 seventeen computer science professors filed an amicus brief with the Supreme Court in the Grokster case. It goes into some of the technical issues around the Internet, including the underlying end-to-end design of the Internet which makes peer-to-peer communication the norm, and client-server a temporary anomaly due to historical bandwidth constraints.
A document we need to see filed is a more lawyer-friendly version of the Microsoft Research DRM talk by Cory Doctorow which explains how cryptography can never be successfully used to protect copyright. Once it is understood that technology cannot achieve a specific goal, the legal community may discontinue trying to give legal protection for concepts that don't make sense.
Having legal protection for DRM makes about as much sense as having legal protection for the concept of a flat-earth: making any discussion of or use of the fact the world is round-ish illegal.