The opinions expressed in this editorial are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of Decima Reports.Now that the Supreme Court has confirmed that grey and black market satellite TV activities are illegal, a crackdown on them must be swift and strict. For this to happen, more broadcast industry players, the government, and law enforcement agencies will have to more forcibly join the efforts of the Canadian distributors pressing for an end to satellite TV piracy.  It is time for broadcasters to ante up in the fight. They should put their money where their mouths are and launch legal actions of their own. Since broadcaster WIC was swallowed up by Shaw and CanWest Global, broadcasters have been watching from the sidelines as Bell ExpressVu fought the battle alone. And where has Star Choice been through all this? A coordinated strategy should be quickly developed and undertaken to act on this front. As well, the Canadian broadcast industry as a whole must pressure the courts to deal as expediently as possible with the Charter question. Although Bell ExpressVu was granted a clear win in the courts on April 26, a Charter appeal has been launched that has delayed enforcement. Bell ExpressVu counsel Bill McKenzie is convinced that the Charter appeal will go nowhere. This must be confirmed, and quickly. As well, the anti-piracy coalition should demand changes to the Radiocomm Act that would spell out minimum damages. As McKenzie notes, the $50 fine per access card levied by a judge in one case is "nothing more than a licence to break the law". But even without changes to the Act, the coalition should move ahead on launching test cases against major players profiting from the grey and black market. Comments from numerous grey and black market dealers following the court’s decision suggest that they are not willing to give up "their trade" – at least not until they are put through the wringer. All broadcasting industry players must use their resources to up the attack on piracy, and make those involved in the grey and black market realize that it just might not be worth their while to stay in the business.