In February of this year, The International Intellectual Property Alliance (IIPA) pegged Canada as a leading manufacturer and exporter of bootlegged movies, stating that nearly 20-25% of all pirated DVDs can be sourced back to Canada. The irony is that, although the counterfeit DVDs in this case were being produced in Canada, the majority of customers were located in the U.S. This isn't meant to lay blame elsewhere, but if there isn't a market for something, there's no reason for it to be produced. In simpler terms: without buyers, there can be no sellers. With that said, there certainly are plenty of buyers north of the border as well.
If you ask me, it is these sorts of people - those who are mass producing illegal merchandise and selling it for profit - who we should concentrate on when it comes to changing the current Canadian copyright laws. Individuals who use technology across several platforms in their own homes, vehicles, computers, etc. are not the problem. The problem is the guy with 200 DVD burners and a million bucks in his back pocket that belongs to someone else.