Apple responds to Nordic criticism

An article by Nancy Gohring in PC Advisor includes:

Apple has replied to criticism of its iTunes DRM (digital rights management) policy, meeting a deadline set by consumer agencies in Scandinavia, an advisor at Norway's Consumer Council said today.
The Nordic countries aren't alone in making complaints about the way the iTunes store works.

France has recently passed a law that may require Apple to license its DRM technology so that other companies can build music players that can play songs purchased in the iTunes music store. In the UK, the British Phonographic Institute called on Apple to allow iTunes songs to be played on any player.

My question is always: Where is Canada? When I asked about the DVD CCA, the organization that claims the right to control the features in DVD movie playing hardware and software, I was told by the Competition Bureau that since it was perfectly legal to circumvent the tie between the DVD movie and the DVD player (IE: circumvent the DRM), that there was no legal problems. Is the same true of Apple and it's questionably legal tie between the iTunes music store and Apple controlled access devices?

Will Canada be launching lawsuits against Apple as soon as Canada ratifies the 1996 WIPO treaties, and if so, then why is Canada ratifying the treaties at all given what it primarily enables is illegal activities by copyright holders and hardware manufacturers?