I think this entire argument of infringement is so firmly based in human and creative ego that it’s laughable. If you have clients who come to you looking for your unique style, then this entire conversation is valid. Let’s be real though, much of the industry is a client handing you another piece of already established successful work, and saying “give us something like this, but don’t get us sued for infringement”. We’ll already treading that line and what people are saying is, “it’s fine when humans do it because we assume there’s some natural creative process that differentiates is from the algorithm”. However to obtain those results clients want, we’re copying tone, parts of melody, intervals and progressions and trying to spit out something similar but different. We’re not much better than the machine. For now humans do it better than a machine, but to get usable results from tech like this, human touch is still the ultimate factor to smooth it out into a cohesive piece of work.