groovylounge kindly suggested a new storage service, and I revived the Today People post via that site. Hopefully, things will work out.
It's possible that workupload panicked and simply banned my posts willy-nilly, out of fear that someone might claim ownership. There does not seem to have been an ounce of method to their madness, since I'm pretty sure that Hit Records, Hollywood, Parade, and Tops are no longer in business. Tops bit the dust in 1962, in fact.
Even YouTube generates "copyright claim" messages in an irrational manner. For instance, per law, pre-1923 78s are in the public domain. This hasn't stopped YouTube from declaring select pre-1923 recordings as containing a "copyright claim." I'm guessing that if, say, Archeophone Records releases recordings covering 1917-1922, some software program is identifying these tracks as content owned by Archeophone. Far as I know, Archeophone has never made any such claim regarding its "content." It is fully aware, for instance, that the Victor Talking Machine Co. is no longer in operation.
Does YouTube's software know this? Actually, that's a trick question, since software can't "know" anything.
As for AI, if ever and whenever AI can answer "Do you want fries with that?" I'll believe in software which can reason.
A scary reality to ponder: Humans have a real-world sense of probability. For instance, most people would recognize that entering data into an account PRIOR to establishing that account is, in all probability, impossible. But Facebook's software doesn't know this. And so it informed a FB friend that he had provided a phone number to his FB account three years before he started one. Does past, present, and future mean anything to FB's software? Evidently, no. And we want to trust everything to programs which have no idea that time flows forward--something most little kids figure out before they can do fractions?