Seems a little sarcastic
I don't see anything wrong with the statement you ORLY about.
It does say
"...in the internet cache or on screen..."
It would, I think you must admit, to hard browse the internet without making a copy of the digital bits you get from the website somehow, be that in the system memory, screen or hard disk cache.
I guess you could pass that onto a third party with one of those "render and send me the page image" type browsers that use an intermediary server.
There is a discussion here to be made about the final output of the format processing vs the arrangements of bits that make up that format.
A PDF document doesn't "look" much like what actually appears on your screen, do you have copyright on both the bitwise copy of your document as well as the rendered version (which logically would be a derivative work as it depends on the renderers interpretation of the format)
The whole body of english and international law is unprepared for the digital age.
Almost all charges involving digital data include ones about publishing or creating the content in question, even if you were effectively just a receiver or viewer , based on the argument that you are making a new copy. This seems to be quite ludicrous on the face of it, the law seems to be too bogged down in the details.
The recent ruling about sending a one-to-one text message being "publishing" and subject to laws such as the obscene publications act etc. was just one of many ridiculous rulings of this nature.