Conceptualizing the re-articulations of US copyright protection in Latin America through this Inter-American framework helps move the conversation around the transnational spread of intellectual property regimes away from what political economist Dal Yong Jin has called “platform imperialism”. The Brazilian and Peruvian cases are just two but striking examples to illustrate the ways that Latin American governments adopted patenting processes pioneered in North America as a way of both instigating cultural production and providing avenues for producers to establish livelihoods through their creative work. Cultural Points attempted to bridge geographical space and social classes through creating production spaces with state-of-the-art computer facilities for musicians, web designers, and similar creative occupations. Examining this flow of intellectual property copyrighting processes from the United States to Latin America one can track how discourses from the Global North are remixed and re-articulated as they are adopted as policy tools for protecting innovators.