Posted May 16, 2018 12:33:53A few weeks ago, I was browsing my Netflix queue with my Firestick in the palm of my hand, but something didn’t quite feel right.
I had a feeling that something wasn’t right, that I wasn’t watching the same movie over and over again.
When I clicked the play button, I felt like I was watching something that I’ve never seen before.
Netflix and Amazon are currently embroiled in a legal battle over a bug that allows users to access content from their Amazon Firestick.
If you don’t want to watch content from your Amazon Firesticks (or, better yet, if you have one), you can just click the Firestick icon on the bottom of your home screen and click the “stop watching” button.
You can also do that if you don’ want to continue watching Netflix.
When I clicked that button, the screen popped up with the “Firestick” icon in it, a notification saying that you have a bug.
“Amazon’s Cloud Storage and Data Security bug could allow unauthorized access to your Firestick and data, including your Netflix account and other Amazon services,” it read.
“Please do not use this feature until you are aware that you may have been affected.”
I clicked the fix button, and everything went back to normal.
I clicked “Resume watching” to see if anything else had happened.
Netflix is claiming that it’s only allowing its Firesticks to access movies and shows that Amazon has paid for.
The problem, Netflix argues, is that Amazon is not paying for the Firesticks.
Netflix is using a patent that allows it to charge for data and data services.
It argues that Amazon, which is owned by Amazon founder Jeff Bezos, has exclusive rights to the Fire Stick for $99 per year, and the patents allow Netflix to charge a fixed fee for this service.
In the patent, Netflix is claiming to have an exclusive patent to allow Netflix and Amazon to charge the same fee.
Netflix said that it has a patent for “exclusive rights to offer services on the FireSticks that Amazon may provide to its subscribers, including the ability to provide data, data services, and data storage.”
The patent does not define what a “data” service is, and Netflix does not have a specific way to find data in the patent.
Instead, it defines it as “any data processing process, including, but not limited to, data storage, retrieval, or transmission, as long as such data processing is authorized by the patent holder, including but not restricted to, Amazon.”
The patent does provide that Amazon will charge Netflix a fixed monthly fee of $100.
Netflix argues that it does not need to charge Netflix anything for data, because Netflix has exclusive intellectual property rights to all of its data.
“As Netflix has demonstrated time and time again, Amazon has no obligation to provide the same content that Netflix provides to its customers.
Amazon only provides its own content to customers,” Netflix wrote in a blog post.
“Thus, Netflix has the exclusive right to use any of Amazon’s content as it sees fit, even if Amazon does not agree with Netflix’s use.”
In a statement to TechCrunch, Amazon responded, “Netflix and other content providers have always had the right to charge what they want to.
The Amazon Cloud Storage Patent does not authorize this practice.
Netflix doesn’t need to ask for permission to use Amazon content.”
The Firestick bug is just the latest in a long line of legal battles between Netflix and its content partners.
Amazon has been accused of copyright infringement in the past, and has been sued by multiple other content partners for infringement.
Netflix has long argued that Amazon should be allowed to charge more money for its content, and Amazon has sued Netflix for copyright infringement before.
Netflix has said that its service is free and that it will not seek any payment from Amazon for content that it is not entitled to.
Netflix says that its content is being sold at the same prices as its competitors.
Amazon has argued that Netflix is infringing on the patent by charging more for content.
Netflix also has sued several other content companies, including Hulu, CBS, and Disney.