Seriously though, you can't pin the blame on DRM to those who pirate DRM'd content. That's shifting the blame away from the perpetrator and on to the people who are merely interested in free sharing of content. And sharing is inevitable, because you can't just go and tell everyone who shares content to "stop doing that". Sharing, or "piracy" as you like to call it, will always exist and has always existed, DRM or not.
Your stance only serves to legitimize DRM, by basically saying "oh, it's understandable that they use DRM because people pirate their content otherwise". Sharing should not be a problem to be prevented, it should be seen as an ASSET. Why fight torrents? There you already have a distribution network, free of cost, why not take advantage of it? Design your business model around sharing instead of trying to fight the windmills!
So basically, you shouldn't be saying "stop pirating DRM content, people" because that's pointless. You should rather be saying "stop using DRM" because we CAN have business models that allow sharing. Examples are many... release your content for free, then monetize later on your fanbase by merchandise or whatever. Crowdsourcing/crowdfunding, get your money in advance and then let your content be shared every which way, building up reputation and hype for your next project. The possibilities are endless, all the content producers need to do is tell the copyright enforcers to shove it, forget DRM and embrace the future.
Good reading http://falkvinge.net/2013/04/22/corr...ness-problems/
When it comes to smartphones, the situation is way more interesting, because it's still a growing market with plenty of room for new OS's to grab market share. Why? Because only about half of the world's phones are smartphones as of now, so even if Android dominates now, there's plenty of room for Sailfish, Tizen or Firefox to grab a sizable chunk of the market. The smartphone-to-dumbphone ratio is only going to grow, probably eventually to 100%, which means the smartphone market is going to grow about 100% from what it is now, giving room for new competitors.
2. Not to the extent to which they are planning to. Read this from the FSF: https://www.gnu.org/philosophy/can-you-trust.html
Basically, a true TC scheme, as envisioned by Microsoft, would mean that you would be totally out of control of your own hardware. The OS could flag some files "protected content", and if you try to copy them to some other media, the computer would just say "I can't let you do that, Dave". Streaming video would be protected from screen recorders on the OS level. Trying to rip DVD's or BD's would be impossible. Even text could be protected, for example, your email client wouldn't allow you to copy-paste text from emails, and the email sender could remotely erase emails they'd already sent you.
As egregious as the DRM in windows is, it's not quite there yet, but that is the direction Microsoft is heading to: they've published those plans clearly, and even if they're dormant for now, you can bet your ass they haven't been forgotten. They're simply using the step-by-step tactic: if you try to take away people's freedoms all at once, you'll run in considerable resistance. But if you can do it sneakily, one small step at a time, and make every step seem a "necessary evil" for people's convenience/safety/whatever, you'll get to the result smoothly, until one day we awake and wonder where did all our freedoms go.
3. Like said, we're not quite there yet - we have services with really bad DRM, but even netflix can be ripped by screen capture/recording. In a true TC scheme, you couldn't even do that.
4. Nearly there, but it's not a foregone conclusion - we have lots of people pushing back, and it's only inevitable if we allow it to be. People have power, join the resistance before it's too late. Donate some funds to EFF today, or heck, join as a member to EFF, EDRi or your local equivalent, do what you can to push back against corporate interest and the copyright mafia. Support your local Pirate Party, vote for them, ask if they need help with anything. Take part in campaigns, go to protest rallies, sign petitions. There's plenty of stuff that you or anyone can do to help!
5. Yes, you're right, there's always resistance and ways for people to fight back. But the thing is, we shouldn't let things go that far in the first place, we shouldn't give up our freedoms to the point that they can control what goes on on our computers.