However, it has now become clear and evident that Veoh had engaged in fraudulent business practices to potentially spider rss feeds from video search engines like Yahoo Video to quickly amass a large collection of videos, which were transcoded into FLV format and stored for use with Veoh's proprietary online player. The issue here is that Veoh effectively stole countless podcasts and videos from other video sites, including YouTube and Blip.TV. Even worse is that Veoh went so far as to forge user accounts and even create false 'video blog accounts' on their own Veoh system to validate the podcasts appearing on their site, several vloggers have complained of bots scraping their site only to later on realize that they're videos and partial descriptions from their RSS were being used on Veoh without prior permission or without even so much as a link back to to the originating source.
Veoh has since acted upon numerous reports and complaints, removing several videos in light of Viacom's C&D requests earlier this month for some infringing movies and television shows. Veoh was also asked earlier this year by Blip TV to remove all Blip spidered videos, to which Veoh has failed to comply with - with the exception of removing the Blip Master RSS feed from it's spider list.
WeAreTheMedia has a longer description about this.