DRM and excessive copyright strike again!
And this is why, again, we are stuck with the only option of drastically cutting back copyright durations. 15 to 20 years should do the trick.
Photographers, writers, artists creating non-DRM content: either you get Hollywood to wake up and play fair with us, or we normal people, fed up with being told how, when, if, where, and under what conditions we can interact with culture, will be cutting copyright back to sane levels. It may not be instant, it will take time, probably a long time, but the forward march of human progress will not be stopped by a few greedy companies. At least not permanently stopped, remember that even the almighty (at the time) Catholic Church was effectively toppled -- this had to happen before the great scientific and cultural revolutions could occur.
As always, it seems that people that pirate get to actually view the content the way they want to.* For the other creative industries, again, get your politicians to reign in DRM or you too will (sadly) have your works pirated by people that got very used to not paying anything for pirated DRM-free video content.
If you think you're going to be leaving decades of royalties to your children, DRM actually makes that less likely as piracy ramps up to compensate. Fixing DRM is more likely to allow your children to have a solid royalty package passed on to them -- you can bluster, threaten, try to enforce all you like but most people are fed up and all you'll do is either drive the piracy underground and/or people will start to turn to copyleft and crowdfunded works. There's no future where you win long-term with DRM and draconian legislation without the very real risks of your works being destroyed, and your children jailed, for being critical of the all-powerful state needed to enforce such things. Political winds shift on a faster basis than the duration of copyright -- think about that for a second!
* At this point people seem to consider piracy a form of civil disobedience, and that's probably a good thing considering the vast majority of our culture in the West is held ransom by these greedy multimedia content-hoarding companies. The sooner they are reigned in, the less collateral damage will happen to non-DRM enforcing copyright holders.