Wonderful, now how about the guy with the rootkit CD's he can't transfer to his computer without cleaning the crap back out of the OS afterwards? Then there's the ones that just don't work on a lot of drives. All of my music is on my computer, all of the music on my computer came off a physical CD I popped into the drive to put it there. It's a rare event when I actually use a CD. If I were less observant of my surroundings, and slightly more into modern rock and classic, I could have a bit of a problem accomplishing that feat.
...and your point is?
Quite possibly that your average consumer doesn't like getting screwed over by large companies and would rather laugh as they fail than be treated like a potential criminal instead of a customer when they buy products legitimately.
To be a bit less inflaming, Most large companies simply do not understand today's common consumer culture. The business models they use are aging and tend to give false impressions of revenue loss while missing many sources of revenue growth.
We live in an age where any publicly available content can be accessed with only a modicum of difficulty. If you are in the business of selling content you must learn how to attract customers that have free access to your content.
Some people will never, ever buy your content - they make up a large section of infringers. Others will always buy from you - even if they can get it for free(either due to being law-abiding or through brand loyalty) they make up a large section of your customer base.
The third type are people who will buy from you if they see a good value. Many of these people will pirate your content if they are not happy with it or just decide not to buy it. These people make up a very large section of your customer base. There have been several studies showing that the same people who pirate are often your largest customers. They pirate because you no longer sell an old version, movie or song. They pirate because they can't play a single player game without a internet connection. They pirate because using the legitimate copies has hurdles or hoops or elements they find undesirable or feel adds nothing to the product that they simply don't have to deal with with a pirated copy.
Suing or prosecuting them only guarantees that they will not buy from you, and their friends and family may not either. They may have bought hundreds or thousands of dollars of your content, and planned on continuing to do so. If these were isolated cases prosecuting would be a good idea. However there are quite literally millions of people that do this. Heavy handedness will eventually undermine any hard work you do.
Remember people are people, not automatons. They have complex motivations for their actions, even when selfish; their reactions are much more complex. As a businessman its your responsibility to find the most profitable way to get money from them. Browbeating is a good way to get the finger even when you are in the right - and all that really matters is money, right?