With benefits? Fuck if I know. What I do know, and what the Wall Street Journal told me, is that a Silicon Valley company called BayTSP ("Solutions for Digital Rights Holders") has hired over 20 analysts to do some diggin' around on YouTube and other sites for $11/hr. What, for the Growing Pains music intro? Boob shots of the wife from Everybody Loves Raymond? Some other funny/weird video that relates to some shitcom? Maybe when no one's looking. But these "analysts" are supposed to be searching for infringing material on behalf of their clients (which may very well include cleavage from the wife on Everybody Loves Raymond, now that I think about it), that is, videos that are copyrighted and illegally posted on YouTube.
Most BayTSP client names are kept confidential for "contractual reasons," but Viacom is listed as one. Seeing as though most of the clients are TV and movie studios, it wouldn't be too hard to figure out the remaining four, but fuck the muppet; the point is, with the vast amount of content generated on YouTube, it takes a concerted effort to track down infringing material. And since Google's hyped filtering system isn't in effect yet (it is expected to be released this fall, but we've heard that before), I guess the copyright infringing videos for now are job creators! Way to go!
Word to the wise: If you posted a video on YouTube and get a take-down notice, you better hope BayTSP's 0.1% error percentage includes your upload.