I missed it at the time, but this ran in Billboard over a week ago. The chief of the Morrow, Georgia, police department, who was involved in the DJ Drama raid, and who discussed the origins of the DJ Drama investigation in a NY Times article mentioned earlier, is quoted in Billboard article specifically citing Ga. Code 16-8-60, in a way that sure makes it sound like the complaint here is that the DJ Drama CDs were not labeled with the true name and address of their producer:
"We have a partnership with a joint vice task force working pirated tapes in the country," says Chief James Baker of the Morrow Police Department. "We found an outlet in Morrow for the criminal sale of recorded material, breaking the OCGA, Official Code of Georgia Annotated, no. 16-8-60, which specifies that CDs must list the true name and address of their office, which these CDs didn't, nor did they [list] copyright permission. People were able to make purchases over the Internet and these guys sold the pirated discs for profit."
Huh. If the case really is based on the "true names" provision of Georgia law, then there's the possibility that Georgia courts will view this as a replay of the Briggs case the Georgia Supreme Court decides in November, in which case DJs Drama and Cannon are out of luck. Nevertheless, there seem to be some critical factual differences here (like the name, or at least well-known pseudonym, of the producer(s) of the discs being prominently displayed on each, which seems to undercut at least part of a "true names" claim).